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Full text of "Report of the Department of Labor and Printing of the State of North Carolina [serial]"

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THIRTY^FOURTH REPORT 



OF THE 



Department of Labor and Printing 



OF THE 



STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA 




19234924 



M. L. SHIPMAN, Commissioner 



RALEIGH 

MrroHEiiL Peixtisg CoMPAirr 

State Prixteks 

1924 



DEPARTMENT PERSONNEL, 1923-1924 



M. L. Shipman, Commissioner Henderson County 

Lawrence E. Nichols, Assistant Commissioner- Wake County 

John G. McIntyre, Bookkeeper-Stockman Chatham County 

Miss Gladys Williamson, Stenorjraplier-Clerk Wake County 

Employiiient Service 

M. L. Shipman, Director Henderson County 

Miss Annie Travis, Assistant Director Halifax County 

Miss Kate Hamilton, Stenograplier-Clerk Lee County 

Bureau for the Deaf 
J. M. R0BE3BTS0N, Chief Wake County 






LETTER OF TRANSMITTAL 



To His Excellency, Cameron Morrison, '' 

Governor of North Carolina. 

Sir : — Pursuant to the requirements of statutes creating this Depart- 
ment of the State Government, and acts supplemental thereto, I have 
the honor to submit herewith the Thirty-fourth Keport of the Depart- 
ment of Labor and Printing of the State of I^orth Carolina, covering 
the biennial period 1923-24. 

As is also permitted, it is desired to submit for your consideration 
and for the information of the General Assembly some suggestions that 
the Commissioner feels should be presented and acted upon by our law- 
making body. 

A STARTLING CONTRAST 

The vigorous and rapid growth of industry in the State of iN'orth 
Carolina is too well known to require comment. In startling contrast 
to this industrial development is the backward state of legislation in 
behalf of the workers who are its basic necessity. Abundance of 
resources and enterprising management are alike impotent without the 
labor contribution; and just and beneficial treatment of this essential 
element of industry should keep pace with its progress in other aspects. 

l^orth Carolina is one of but six states of the Union lacking a law 
providing for the compensation of industrial injuries. The old rule of 
common law that places on the employee the burden of the trade risk, 
for the creation of which he is not and cannot be primarily responsible, 
has been set aside in forty-two states and practically every foreign 
country. Its injustice condemns it, and its shortsighted economic policy 
is at war with both humanitarian and business standards. The crippled 
man or bereaved and orphaned household are a reproach and a burden 
to the community which fails to make just provision for their welfare. 
Their misfortune befalls in the attempt to serve the community through 
industry; and the cost of their care is a just charge on the industry, 
without the bickering and conflict and wastefulness of suits at law. 

While the hazards of industry continue, provision should be made for 
the adequate care of its victims and their earliest and most complete 
possible restoration to self-support. 

SAFETY STANDARDS 

Urgent as is the demand for a workmen's compensation law, this 
urgency should not lend to the neglect of legislation striking even more 
directly at the root of the problem. "An accident compensated is an 
apology; an accident prevented is a benefaction." Prevention will 



iv ISToETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



lighten the burden on industry, do away with the suffering, and avoid 
the economic loss. Standards of safety for the various types of ma- 
chinery and industrial equipment have been carefully worked out and 
their practical utility demonstrated beyond question. Provisions of 
law requiring proper installations and equipment, and an adequate in- 
spection and enforcement system are a prime necessity in a progressive 
industrial state. 

boiler inspection 

Although steam boilers are instrumentalities that lie within the field 
touched upon above, their wide distribution and the frequent employ- 
ment of poorly trained workmen to have charge of them, warrant their 
special mention. Boilers of known defectiveness, so much so that no 
insurance company will issue a policy covering them, may yet be used 
by an owner willing to "take a chance" ; but the risk does not fall on 
him or his property alone, and a thoroughly considered statute should 
be enacted covering this subject. Many states require proof of compe- 
tency and the issue of a license before a workman is allowed to take 
charge of an agency of such potential destructive force, and this phase 
of the question also is commended to legislative consideration. 

child labor 

The employment of children at such an age and to such an extent as 
to interfere with their physical and mental development is bad business 
and bad morals. Thirty-three states have enacted laAvs requiring work 
days for children in industry shorter than that fixed by statute in I^orth 
Carolina, and the laws of practically all other industrial states pro- 
hibit night work for women. There is in this connection a responsi- 
bility devolved upon the Legislature which has not yet been fully met. 
The future of the State demands better protection for both the children 
and the women employed in its industries, and legislation to this end is 
strongly recommended. 

EIGHT-HOUR DAT 

The mechanical routine of factory employment and the speeding up 
of machine operations call for added consideration of the muscular and 
nervous forces of the worker. The early deterioration and "junking" 
of neglected machinery only partially exemplify and illustrate the 
wastage of labor through excessive strain or wearying monotony. A 
citizenship that can intelligently consider social and civic problems is 
likewise a better industrial factor than one whose waking hours are 
spent in toil and the listless fatigue that follow an over-long work-day. 
At least a beginning should be made in the application of the eight-hour 
day to the more hazardous and wearing occupations. 



Letter of Tbansmittal 



MEDIATION AND CONCILIATION 

'The utter wastefulness of t^ie multiplied conflicts between employers 
and workmen causing cessation of work leads this Department to recom- 
mend a careful study of the laws found in many states providing for 
boards or commissions whose purpose it is to facilitate good under- 
standing and a fair and intelligent consideration of conflicting claims 
and demands. Nothing savoring of compulsory arbitration is contem- 
plated, but with an agency for mediation available to the parties or 
competent to make a thorough investigation and fair report of the facts, 
it is believed that much of the bitterness of feeling, economic loss and 
public inconvenience could be avoided. The Department of Labor is m 
a position to render much valuable service in this direction, but^ at 
present has no authority to act. Suitable legislation on this subject 
would offer good ground for hope for a better relationship and fewer 
interruptions in production, wages and service. 

North Carolina is far behind other industrial states in the enactment 
of laws for the protection of the workers, and there should not be longer 
delay in providing an industrial code which will meet the just demands 
of the hour. Eespectfully submitted, 

Commissioner. 
Raleigh, N. G., December 1, 1924. 



NORTH CAROLINA— LAND OF OPPORTUNITY 
AND ACHIEVEMENT* 



When God made the -world He left IS'ortli Carolina for the final and 
complete manifestation of His goodness to man. For He placed in this 
Commonwealth all the essential resources of an empire. On its eastern 
border rolls the Atlantic — prolific of vast annual tribute to our people. 
On the western border are mountains of surpassing beauty — a beauty 
eloquent of His mercy to His creatures. In those hills of God, whence 
comes our strength, is found something more precious than the minerals 
of worth concealed in their breasts, of greater price than the covering 
of timber reaching to their summits — that one thing making life really 
worth living : HExiLTH ! 

Not satisfied with all this, between the level of the sea and these 
mountains, seven thousand feet nearer the skies. He placed fertile plains 
of a greater variety of soils than is found elsewhere in the entire coun- 
try, producing all things needed by man for his prosperity and well- 
being. And then He planted a race of men within the borders of that 
Commonwealth who have builded a white and shining highway more 
than six hundred miles in length, linking the sea and mountains in close 
and abiding affection. 

So we may well imagine that the Garden of Eden was in North Caro- 
lina — and is still there. Adam and Eve were put out of this Paradise 
and spent their remaining days hungering and athirst for their irre- 
coverable loss. And I know that you ISTorth Carolinians in Philadelphia 
tonight, every one of you, are looking forward to the time when you will 
return to North Carolina, that Paradise which you will always proudly 
claim as your home, there to receive that awaiting welcome which will 
warm the very cockles of your heart. 

Philadelphia is a marvelous city. It seems to me that man has left 
but little undone to make it the most beautiful and charming in all the 
world. You men and women of North Carolina have done, are doing 
today and every day, your full share toward making this the home of 
civic righteousness, an abiding place of all virtues such as this cradle 
of Liberty should be. 

But- 1 know that your spirit and your soul cry aloud within you for 
your home State and for your home people. "With this thought in my 
mind, let me tell you something of the opportunities that will be afforded 
you when you do come back and build your home again with us. 

I am not going to burden you with a mass of dry statistics, although 
the gathering and compilation of these statistics, representing the almost 

♦Address by M. L. Shipman, Commissioner of Labor and Printing, before the North Caro- 
lina Society of Pennsylvania, at Philadelphia, March 31, 1924. 

vii 



!N"oETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



unbelievable progress of our State, is a part of my official duty. The 
story is a bright one and one that cannot be too often retold. 

Let us, then, suppose you have happily returned to Paradise, which 
is sometimes called ISTorth Carolina. It is the healthiest State in the 
Union, as well as being today, per capita, the richest between the 
Potomac and the Rio Grande. You will build a home there, among a 
people 99 per cent biologically native-born American. 

Money is an important consideration in building a home, so if you 
need financial aid, why there are millions of dollars on deposit in the 
banks of the State. In 1914 we had but $81,700,000 in our banks, while 
on December 31, 1923, the combined resources of our banks were 
$474,117,609. 

The lumber in your new home will come from the slopes of Mount 
Mitchell, say, the highest east of the Rockies and but one of twenty-six 
other towering peaks higher than 'New England's Mount "Washington. 
The forests covering the slopes of these mountain giants contribute 
annually many millions of dollars to the prosperity of your State as 
well as supplying enormous amounts of wood for the largest pulp mill 
in the world — at Canton, which is close to Asheville. 

This home, then, owned in a State where the tax rate is the lowest in 
the United States, will be lighted by electricity. And for this and for 
other purposes, ISTorth Carolina has already developed from its own 
water-powers the vast energy contained in 360,000 horse-power, Avith a 
maximum potential horse-power in our State of two millions. Remem- 
ber these figures if you forget all others I may quote, for they mean a 
great deal to our future prosperity and increasing greatness as a manu- 
facturing State. They mean the eventual increase in the annual value 
of all of our manufactured products from the present valuation of a 
billion and a half dollars to — what ? Who shall say ? And another fact 
well worth stowing away in your memory is this : Charlotte, ISTorth 
Carolina, is today the largest distributing center of hydro-electric power 
in the world. 

Your furniture for this new home will come from High Point — 
making more furniture than any city in the world save Grand Rapids, 
and in a State whose product last year was valued at over $30,000,000 ; 
in 1912 it was a little more than $11,000,000. Progress, thy name is 
ISTorth Carolina! 

The shining aluminum kitchen utensils in that new and lowest-taxed 
home will come from Baden, on the Yadkin River, home of the second 
largest aluminum plant in the world. 

The towels you will use will come from Kannapolis, where is located 
the world's largest towel plant. 

That spotless covering of damask on your table was made at Roanoke 
Rapids, which has this country's largest damask mills. 



NoETH Caeolina — Land OF Oppoetunity and Achievement ix 



The cotton goods used througliout your new liome were all made in 
JSrortli Carolina, of course. For North Carolina manufactures more 
cotton goods tlian any other State except Massachusetts, and the variety 
of these goods is as infinite as is their heauty. You will be interested 
in learning that in 1912 the value of these products was $52,868,689, 
while in 1922 it was $229,670,691, calling for 1,063,536 bales of cotton, 
of which North Carolina itself furnished 776,222 bales. Total pro- 
duced in 1923, 1,010,000 bales, ranking second to Texas, which Governor 
Bickett used to say is not a State, but an empire. 

The products of many other North Carolina mills and industries will 
enter this new home of yours in the Land of Promise and Opportunity. 
Let me mention but a few of them: From last year's output of the 
knitting mills, valued at $27,352,354, you may economically supply all 
your needs in that line, including hosiery of the finest, coming from the 
Durham district, which is the largest center of this industry in the 
world. From the woolen mills' product of $3,636,771 you may select 
an interesting variety of articles. From the thousand and one items 
selected from what we list in our Department report under "Miscella- 
neous Manufactories," turning out goods last year to the value of nearly 
$150,000,000, you may take your choice. 

The sweet mistress of this new home will require silk for personal and 
intimate adornment. The silk mills of North Carolina last year used 
nearly 218,000 pounds of raw materials, and the value of their output 
was $1,410,000. 

I might keep on for an hour and not tell you half the wonderful story 
as expressed in figures, but I will give you only a sketchy statement of 
what the Old North State is doing today. 

First, let us see what shall be found on the well-spread table in this 
home, where the money to finance its building, where its furniture and 
furnishings, the material out of which it has been built, the mystic cur- 
rent by which it is lighted and which bears a part of the household 
labor, were all produced within the borders of North Carolina. 

Fish come early on the menu, and last year the Atlantic Ocean con- 
tributed $1,614,360 to the State's wealth. What else shall we find there? 
The products of corn, of which last year nearly 57,000,000 bushels were 
produced in North Carolina. Wheat, which supplied 6,500,000 bushels 
to be made into our own glorious and well-beloved hot biscuits. Hot 
biscuits and sorghum syrup — a feast for the gods and North Caro- 
linians ! And last year we made over 3,000,000 gallons of sorghum. 

Now, would you like to come home? Or, if a still greater temptation 
is needed to draw you back, let me offer you a sun-kissed apple grown 
in some hillside orchard of Western Carolina, a part of our State clad 
all in beauty, noted in song and story for its cloud-capped mountains 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



"wooded to their summits, rich beyond compare in a charm that yearly 
draws hundreds of thousands of those seekiug rest and a renewed in- 
terest in life. 

But talking about things to eat, did you know that !N"orth Carolina 
stands fourth in the value of agricultural products? Texas comes first, 
naturally; then Illinois, Iowa, and ISTorth Carolina. A very few years 
ago North Carolina was twenty-second in the list ! Is this Progress ? 
Why quote other statistics ! Just let that bald fact stand : fourth among 
all the states in value of agricultural products ! 

I will not burden you with many more figures. They are too great 
to comprehend, almost, but they spell enduring prosperity for the best 
State of them all — North Carolina. 

Still I must mention North Carolina's production of sweet potatoes 
and peanuts, as being the largest per acre of any state; that in 1923 we 
produced 10,802,000 bushels of sweet potatoes, over 4,000,000 bushels of 
Irish potatoes, practically 130,000,000 pounds of peanuts, and 710,000 
tons of hay. From these statistics you will understand that Paradise 
is a place of utter abundance. 

But the quasi master of this new home must have his smoke. So last 
year North Carolina turned its 282,204,000 pounds of tobacco grown in 
the State into products valued at $214,830,348. The figures for 1912 
were only $11,232,000. Last year we raised 357,000,000 pounds of this 
favorite weed. Doesn't this comparison astound you? Do you not in- 
stantly sense the spirit of Progress with which North Carolina is im- 
bued? Do you not realize that this indomitable Progress, coupled with 
our State's versatility, its health and its beauty, augurs a glorious future 
for North Carolina ? 

And let me remark quite casually that Winston-Salem manufactures 
more tobacco than any other community in the Avorld. It seems quite 
impossible to talk about North Carolina without using words ending 
in "est." 

The Old North State has traveled fast and far in all things during 
the past few years. I purposely leave until the close of my remarks any 
reference to the most significant of all these movements, and by that I 
mean the insistent demand on the part of our people for better educa- 
tional facilities and the equally insistent demand on their part for better 
transportation facilities, and how adequately these demands have been 
met. 

But I refrain from going into detail as to these most significant of 
all our steps forward; for I am a North Carolinian born, talking to 
other North Carolinians, and a true North Carolinian is never out of 
touch with his State and his people. The statistics I have given you 
are of interest in that some of them have never before been given pub- 
licity. All of them are the latest available, and they tell in cold figures 



ISToRTH Cakolixa — Land of Opportunity and Achievement 



of our marvelous advanceuient in industry, in agriculture, in every line 
of human endeavor. And so I take it for granted that you are con- 
versant with our most excellent graded school system, with our colleges 
of the very highest standing and merit, and with our development of a 
highway system, eventually to cost hundreds of millions of dollars and 
which stands today as a monument to the new spirit of a State without 
a peer. I am convinced that JSTorth Carolina's system of highways, 
admittedly the finest in the South, unquestionably one of the finest in 
America, our vastly increased school facilities and all that we have 
incorporated into our school system, will work in all ways for the mate- 
rial and spiritual growth of our people; vtdll irresistibly draw back 
home all its children who have wandered far afield from a State which 
has grown unqualifiedly great ; great in its fine manhood and still finer 
womanhood, in its resources, the gift of a kindly nature, in its extraor- 
dinary present-day prosperity, in its hallowed traditions of the past, in 
its high ambitions and ideals for the future. 

"Carolina, Carolina, Heaven's blessings attend her ; 
Willie we live we will cherish, protect and defend her. 
Though the scomer may sneer at and witlings defame her, 
Our hearts swell with gladness whenever we name her. 

Hurrah ! Hurrah ! the Old North State forever- 
Hurrah ! Hurrah ! the good Old North State," 



CONTENTS 



Chapter I — Cotton, Woolen, Selk and Cordage Mills 

II — Knitting Mills 

III — Furniture Factories 

IV — Tobacco Manufactures 

V — Miscellaneous Factories 

YI — Mines and Mining 

VII — Waterpowers 

VIII — Fisheries and Fishing 

IX — Farm and Farm Labor 

X — Public Employment Service 
Bureau of Labor for the Deaf 

XI — JSTewspapers and Periodicals 

XII — State Printing 

Appendix — Classification of Industries 



CHAPTER I 



COTTON, WOOLEN, SILK AND CORDAGE MILLS 

^STorth Carolina retains its position as tlie greatest cotton goods manu- 
facturing state in the South, and ranks second among all the states of 
the Union. It has a greater number of mills than any other state, and 
the number in active operation has increased during the biennial period, 
notwithstanding there have been consolidations of several of the mills. 
There are now 386 active cotton mills in the State. 

The textile industry may well be called North Carolina's greatest 
asset in the field of manufacturing. The number of wage-earners, the 
amount paid in salaries and wages, and the value of products are 
greater than in any other, and the figures as to these items have mate- 
rially increased since the last biennial report. 

"With $168,292,542 invested in the industry, the State takes its place 
as a southern leader and second in the national list. 5,918,538 spindles 
are employed in the industry, but during the biennial period, from 
time to time, a greater number of spindle hours has been recorded for 
ISTorth Carolina than for any other state, indicating that the industry 
has been and is in healthier condition and has a more constant activity 
here than it enjoys in other states. This is a significant fact, for JSTorth 
Carolina ranks second to Massachusetts in the number of spindles. 
ISTevertheless, cotton mill workers have enjoyed a greater degree of pros- 
perity than have those of the jSTew England state because of more con- 
stant employment. 

The number of looms used in the industry is 83,402 and the num.ber 
of cards 15,494, both figures showing substantial increases during the 
past two years. The use of horsepower has also increased, 241,024 
units now being used. 

The number of pounds of raw material used annually by the North 
Carolina mills is 553,085,685, and the value of yearly output is 
$252,078,364. 

But, even as the industry itself has prospered, so have those employed 
prospered. There are now 48,609 men, 30,347 women, and 4,772 chil- 
dren employed by the mills. The first two figures indicate increases, 
the last a decrease. The children employed are between the ages of 14 
and 16 years. The average high and low wage paid the men has in- 
creased, the maximum now being $5.20 per day and the lowest $2.00 
per day. The average maximum wage paid women shows an increase, 
being $3.25 per day at the present time. The lowest wage paid women 
is $1.30 a day. 

Note. — Woolen, Silk and Cordage summary and statistics follow immediately after Cotton 
Mill statistics. 



IN^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



The State leads all others in the manufacture of denims, canton 
flannel, flannelettes and blanketings, towels and towelings, wash cloths, 
bath mats, wiping and polishing cloths (except pile fabrics), cotton 
table damask, sheets and pillowcases, and commercial yarns. 

North Carolina is second in the manufacture of tobacco, cheese, but- 
ter, bunting and bandage cloths, ginghams, shirtings (not silk striped), 
ticks, blankets, and cotton waste for sale. 

It is third in the manufacture of print-cloth, lawns, nainsooks, 
cambrics, and similar materials, and in tire fabrics other than duck. 

The plants are largely owned by native Worth Carolinians who are 
familiar with conditions. They are operated in large measure by native 
labor. An added advantage is the location close to raw materials, fuel 
and power. Labor is generally to be found within the State and is 
generally available to the extent needed. 

Reports, from the manufacturers themselves show that the cotton mill 
industry has reached new high levels in ISTorth Carolina. What a 
decade or two ago was an industry in the embryonic stage is now the 
State's greatest, and bids fair soon to lead the entire nation. It now 
leads the entire South. The capital invested, raw materials used, value 
of products manufactured, and number of persons employed are all 
several hundred per cent greater in 1924 than they were twelve years ago. 

A large proportion of the mills pay wages weekly, the remainder 
semi-monthly. 

Two hundred and sixty-six establishments report the use of electric 
power; twenty-seven employ steam; thirty-nine use steam and elec- 
tricity ; twelve use steam and water ; nine electric and water ; ten steam, 
water, and electricity; eighteen generate their power with water, and 
one with water and oil. Four overlooked this item in reporting their 
activities. 

One hundred and thirty-four of the mills reporting employ both 
spindles and looms; two hundred and thirty-two spin only; nineteen 
report the use of looms only; one reports only carding. 

Statistical data relating to various details of the industry will be 
found in the tabulations following. 



Cotton Mills 



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ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — Mills hy Comities, Shoicing Executive Officers, 



County 



Postoffice 



Mill 



President 



Alamance . 

....do 

....do 

.-.-do 

.---do 

.--do 

....do 

.---do 



-do- 



-do. 



----do 

----do 

---.do 

..--do 

.--.do 

..--do 

....do 

..--do 

_..-do 

...-do 

Alexander.. 

---do 

-—do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Anson 

-—do 

Bladen 

Buncombe, 
-..-do 



Burke 

-..-do 

..--do 

Cabarrus. 

— -do 

----do 

-—do. ... 

---do 

----do 

--do 

----do 

.--do 

— -do 

-.-do , 

-.-do 

— -do 

.-..do 



Burlington. 

....do 

...-do 

..._do 



.--do 

.---do 

.-.-do 

.--.do - 

Elon CoUegC- 

.-.-do --- 



...-do- -- 

Glen Raven-. 

Graham 

.--do 

.---do. 

..-.do 

Haw River. . 
.-..do 

Mcbane 

Swepsonville. 

Stony Point-- 
.---do 

Taylorsville-. 

.---do— 

.-.-do --- 

....do 

Wadesboro... 
.---do 

Bladenboro-.. 

Asheville 

....do 

Henry River. 

Morganton.-. 

Valdese.. 

Concord 

....do 

..-.do 

...-do 

....do 

....do- 

...-do- 

.-.-do 

.-..do 

.-.-do 

.-.-do—- , 

.--do.- , 

Kannapolis... 
.-.-do.- 



Aurora Cotton Mills -.- 

Burlington Mills, Inc 

Elmira Cotton Mills Co 

Glencoe Mills 

E. M. Holt Plaid Mills, Inc 

King Cotton Mills Corp 

The Lakeside Mills 

Stevens Mfg. Co .- 

Consolidated Textile Corp., Hope- 
dale Div 

Consolidated Textile Corp., Ossi- 

pee Div 

Holt, Gant & Holt Cot. Mfg. Co.. 

Glen Raven Cotton Mills. 

L. Banks Holt Mfg. Co. 

Sidney Cotton Mills 

Travora Mfg. Co - 

White-Williamson Co - 

Holt-Granite Puritan Mills. 

Travora Mfg. Co., No. 2 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 15 

Virginia Cotton Mills 

Rockyface Spinning Co.- 

Watts Spinning Co 

Liledoun Mfg. Co 

Miller .Mfg. Co 

North State Cotton Mill Co 

Taylorsville Cotton Mill Co 

Wade Mfg. Co -- 

Wadesboro Cotton Mills Co 

Bladenboro Cotton Mills 

Asheville Cotton Mills--. 

French Broad Mill (Martel Mills, 

Inc.) 

Henry River Mfg. Co. 

Alpine Cotton Mills 

Valdese Mfg. Co 

Brown Mfg. Co 

Cabarrus Cotton Mills* 

Cannon Mfg. Co.* 

Franklin Cotton Mills, Inc 

Gibson Mfg. Co 

Hartsell Mills Co 

Hobarton Mfg. Co 

Locke Cotton Mills Co 

Norcott Mills Co 

Renfrew Mfg. Co 

Roberta Mfg. Co 

White-Parks Mill Co 

Cabarrus Cotton Mills 

Cannon Mfg. Co 



Eugene and L. S. Holt, Mgrs. 

M. B. Smith 

E.G. Holt 

J. H. Holt 

Lynn B. Williamson 

Thomas F. Jeffress 

E. C. Holt---- 

E. C. Holt -. 



A. S. Pierce, Jr.. 



A. S. Pierce, Jr 

Lynn B. Williamson. 



Lynn B. Williamson. 

H. W. Scott 

J. H. White 

F. L. Williamson 

F. L. Williamson 

J. H.White 

C. M. Carr 

B. W. Baker 

J. B. Hall... 

A. L. Watts 

J. A. Miller, Jr. 

J. A. Miller, Jr.. 

R. A. Adams 

J. C. Connolly 

T. C. Coxe 

C. M. Burns 

H. C. Bridger 

J. E. Harden. -. 



G. E. Huggins.. 
M. L. Mauney... 

W. A. Erwin 

A. M. Kistler 

C. W. Johnston. 



Mrs. J. W. Cannon. 

A. R. Howard 

W. W. Flowe 

E. C. Barnhardt-.-. 

W. A. Erwin— 

C. W. Johnston 

Donald M. Hill 

J. F. Goodman 

J. G. Parks 

M. L. Cannon 

C. A. Cannon 



•Branch of Kannapolis. 



Cotton Mills 



Date of EstaMislwient, Capital StocJc, Selling Agent, Etc. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 



Capital 
Stock 



Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 



Agent's Name 



J, Spencer Love 

J. A. Barnwell 

W. L. Holt 

W. M. Williamson 

Henry M. Holladay.. 

J. H. Holt 

Paul Stevens 



1885 
1923 
1895 
1899 
1884 
1912 
1893 
1920 



240,000 
500,000 
210,000 
112,000 
40,000 
312,000 
78,000 
40,000 



agent-, 
agents- 
agent-. 
agent-, 
agent., 
both... 
agent., 
agent.. 



Frederick Vietor & Achelis, New York City. 

The Farish Company, New York City 

William Iselin & Co., New York City. 

William Iselin & Co., New York City 

Frederick Vietor & Achelis, New York City. 



William Iselin & Co., New York City. 
William Iselin & Co., New York City. 



T. B. Spencer.Mgr. .. 

George H. Fowler 

Roger Gant, Mgr 

McBride Holt 

DonE. Scott 

W. E. White 

L. A. Williamson 

L. Banks Williamson. 

W. E. White 

W. F. Carr 

W. C. Kirkpatrick-... 

Samuel Turner 

J. C. Connelly 

T. H. Miller 

T. H. Miller 

J.C.Bell 

T. H. Miller 

W. Henry Liles 

W. B. Rose 

C. 0. Bridger... 

M. D. Long 



1881 
1902 
1909 
1888 
1901 
1849 
1916 



150,000 



1,000,000 
40,000 
70,000 
180,000 



agents, 
agents, 
agent. - 
agent-- 
agent.. 
agent., 
agent., 
agents - 



Converse & Co., New York City 

Frederick Vietor & Achelis, New York City 

Harding, Tifton & Co., New York City 

T. Holt Haywood Dept., New York City 

Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City. 

Buchanan-Hicks Co., St. Louis... 

Dorman Comm. Co., New York City 

Farish Company, New York City 



1898 
1894 
1920 
1920 
1916 
1917 
1920 
1908 
1923 
1890 
1912 
1887 



1,000,000 
350,000 
571,350 



300,000 
125,000 
750,000 
120,800 
800,000 
250,000 



both... 
agents, 
agents, 
agent., 
direct- 
direct-, 
agent., 
direct., 
agents, 
agent., 
agents- 
agent.. 



Cameron & Pfirgst 

Converse & Co., New York City... 

Franklin D'Olier & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 
Catlin & Co., Boston, Mass 



Charles J. Webb Sons Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 



Robert L. Mitchell. 
D. W. Aderholdt... 

J. E. Erwin 

F. Garron 

F. J. Haywood. 



1902 
1895 
1914 
1905 



350,000 
300,000 
572,500 



agent., 
both... 
agent., 
both... 
agents. 



Forrest Brothers, Philadelphia, Pa 

Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City. 



The Farish Company, New York City- 
John F. Street Co., Providence, R. I 

Erwin Yarn Agency, Philadelphia, Pa.. 



Johnston Mills Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 



E. T. Cannon 

A. R. Howard 

J. L. Hartsell 

E. C. Barnhardt, Jr. 
T. H.Webb 

F. J. Haywood 

Frances U. Stearns.. 

W. W. Flowe 

E. F. White 

E. Sauvain 

T. T. Smith 



1903 
1899 
1906 
1923 
1908 
1915 
1867 
1915 
1918 
1894 
1887 



975,000 
1,125,000 

190,000 

150,000 
1,093,900 

343,800 

1,692,500 

30,500 

105,000 
4,500,000 
10,500,000 



agents, 
agent., 
agents- 



Cannon Mills, New York City 

Cannon Mills, Inc., New York City 

Cannon Mills, Inc.; L. P. Miller & Co., 



agents- 
agents- 



agent-- 
direct.. 
agents, 
agents. 



Joshua L. Baily & Co., New York City. 

Johnston Mills, New York 

Commission house 

Johnston Mills Co., Charlotte, N. C 



Cannon Mills, New York. 
Cannon Mills, New York. 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



County 



Postoffice 



ma 



President 



Cabarrus. - 
....do 

Caldwell... 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Catawba.. 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Chatham.. 
....do 

Chowan... 

Cleveland. 

....do 

....do 

.-..do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

-..-do 

--.-do 

--.-do 

-..do. 

....do 



Mount Pleasant.. 

...do 

Granite Falls 

...do.. 

...do 

..._do 

Lenoir 

...do 

....do.. 

....do 

.---do 

.-..do 

....do 

Mortimer 

Patterson 

Rhodhiss 

Brookford 

Newton 

Hickory 

...-do 

..--do 

Long Island 

Maiden 

...-do 

.---do 

..--do 

....do 

Newton 

...-do... 

..--do 

....do 

.---do 

Pittsboro 

Siler City 

Edenton 

Grover 

Kings Mountain. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

.-.-do 

.---do 

----do 

----do 

.---do .-- 

.---do 

Lawndale 

Shelby 

.-..do 



Halifax Cotton Mills, Inc., No. 2* 

Tuscarora Cotton Mill 

Dudley Shoals Cotton Mill Co.... 

Falls Mfg. Co.-... 

Granite Falls Mfg. Co 

Southern Mfg. Co 

Caldwell Cotton Mills. 

Hudson Cotton Mfg. Co 

Lenoir Cotton Mills 

Moore Cotton Mill Co 

Nelson Cotton Mill 

Steele Cotton Mill Co 

Whitnel Cotton Mill Co 

United Mills Co... 

Watts Cotton Mill Co.... 

Rhodhiss Mills Co 

Brookford Mills Co 

Blue Ridge Cotton Mills 

Hickory Spinning Co 

Ivey Mill Co 

A. A. Shuford Mill Co... 

Long Island Cotton Mills Co 

Carolina Cotton Mills 

Center Cotton Millsf 

James Cotton Mills, Inc 

Liberty Spinning Co., Inc 

Union Cotton MillsJ 

Catawba Cotton Mills 

City Cotton MiUs Co 

Clyde Mill Co.§ 

Newton Mill Co.§ 

Yount Cotton Mills 

J. M. Odell Mfg. Co 

Hadley-Peoples Mfg. Co 

Edenton Cotton Mills. 

Minnett Mills 

Bonnie Cotton Mill 

Cora Cotton Mills 

Billing Cotton Mills 

Kings Mountain Mfg. Co 

Margrace Mills, Inc 

Mason Cotton Mills Co 

Park Yarn Mills Co 

Patricia Mills, Inc 

Pauline Mills 

Phenix Mills Co 

Sadie Cotton Mills 

Cleveland Mill and Power Co 

Belmont Cotton Mill Co 

Catherine Mill Co 



W. A. McCanless 

Charles A. Cannon.. 

J. D. Elliott 

J. D. Elliott 

G. H. Geitner 

J. D. Elliott 

T. H. BroyhiU 

J. C. Scagle 

J. H. Beall 

J. H. Beall.... , 

J. L. Nelson, Sr 

R. L. Steele 

G. F. Harper 

G. N. Hutton 

J. W. Watts.. 

R. C. Moore 

C. A. Brown... 

J. W. Abernathy 

G. N. Hutton 

G. H. Geitner 

G. H. Geitner 

L. C. Wagner 

W. B. Jlurray 

G. L. Whisnant 

J. A. Abernethy, Sr. 
G. L. Whisnant 



J. P. Yount. 
S. J. Smyer. 



Partnership 

J. A. Odell 

W. G. Sydnor.... 

Frank Wood 

C. F. Harry 

J. S. Mauney 

F. Dilling 

A. G. Myers 

W. A. Mauney 

C. E. Neisler 

J. C. Mason 

R. H. Johnston.. 

C. E. Neisler 

C. E. Neisler 

E. A. Smith 

L. A. Kiser 

John F. Schenok. 

J. J. McCurry 

C. C. Blanton.... 



♦Branch of South Boston, Va. fSame as last report. tA.merican Yarn and Process Co. branch. §Idle. 



Cotton Mills 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 


13 
o 

.S 

3 

03 
oi 


Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 


F. V. Bernn 




S 






49 


O. A. Barringer 


1900 
1906 
1915 
1885 
1920 
1923 
1904 
1901 
1907 
1922 
1918 
1907 
1920 
1916 
1920 
1917 
1919 
1917 
1903 
1909 
1890 
1916 
1920 
1923 
1921 


90,000 
108,300 
200,000 
785,000 
150,000 
220,000 
200,000 
250,000 
135,000 

210,000 
225,000 
212,000 
242,000 
1,000,000 
350,000 
78,800 
300,000 
374,560 
300,000 
109,000 
352,500 
150,000 
150,000 
100,000 


both 

both 


Cannon Mills, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa. . 


50 


D. H. Warlick 




51 


D. H. Warlick 


direct 




5'' 


A. Alex. Shuford 


agents 




53 


D. H. Warlick 


both 




54 


J. L. Nelson 






5S 


J. L. Nelson, Sr 


direct... 




56 


J. L. Nelson, Sr 


direct 




57 


J. L. Nelson, Sr 


direct-.. 




58 


J. L. Nelson, Jr 


agents 

agent... 

agent 

direct 


John F. Street Co . 


59 


T. H. Broyhill 

J. L. Nelson, Sr 


Stevens Yarn Co., Inc., New York City 

John F. Street & Co 


60 
61 


H. J. Holbrook.. 




6'' 


A. E. Watts ... 


agent 

agent 

agent 


Schell, Longstreet & Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Ridley-Watts Co., New York City 


63 


R. C. Moore 


64 


P. A. Redmond ._ 

J. L. Schrum ... 


A. D. Juillard & Co., Inc., New York City 


65 
66 


H. J. Holbrook 


direct 




67 


A. Alex. Shuford 


agents 

agents _ 


Harding, Tilton & Co., New York City 


68 


A. Alex. Shuford 




69 


Osborne Brown 


direct 




70 


B. M. Spratt, Jr 


agents. 




71 


S. L. Heffner 

J. A. .4bernethy, Jr... 


agents 

agent 


William Whitman Co., Boston, Mass.. 


72 
73 


S. L. Heffner 


agents 




74 








75 


J. W. Yount _ 


1900 
1920 
1903 
1884 
1916 
1888 
1895 
1898 
1920 
1900 
1900 
1894 
1888 
1920 
1918 
1907 
1920 
1910 
1917 
1919 
1903 
1907 
1917 




both 




76 


R. B. Knox 


225,000 
150,000 
400,000 


direct 




77 








78 








79 




both 




80 


A. H. London... 


200,000 
55,800 
450,000 
150,000 
198,000 
500,000 
150,000 
95,000 
400,000 
250,000 






81 




agent... 


William Whitman Co., Boston, Mass _ 


82 
83 


W. 0. Elliott 




direct 




84 


W. A. Mauney 

0. G. Falls.. 


agent.. _ 

agents 

agents 

agents 

agent 

agent 


Mauney-Steel Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Mauney-Steel Co., Philadelphia, Pa 


85 

86 


W. S. Dilling 


Cotton Products Co 


87 


S. G. Mauney.. 


Mauney-Steel Co., Philadelphia, Pa... 


88 


P. M. Neisler 


A. W. Baylis Co., New York City 


89 


O. B. Carpenter 


Stevens Yarn Co., New York City 


90 


J. L. Spencer 




91 


P. M. Neisler 


100,000 
400,000 
450,000 
200,000 
100,000 
60,000 
35,000 


agent 

agent. 

agent 

both 

agents. 

agents 


A. W. Baylis Co., New York City. 


q9 


P. M. Neisler 


A. W. Baylis Co., New York City 


93 


H. C. Dwelle ___ 

D. C. Manning 

H. E. Schenck 

A. W. McCurry 


Wilson & Bradbury, Inc., New York City 

Mauney-Steel Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

James E. Reynolds & Co., New York City 


94 
95 
96 
97 


H. L. Toms 


agent 


Wilson & Bradbury, Inc., New York City 


98 



!N'oRTH Carolina Industbiai Statistics 



Table Nd. 1- 



County 



PostoflBce 



Mill 



President 



Cleveland- 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Cumberland- 

...do 

...do 

...do 



...do? 

...do 

...do 

Davidson 

...do. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do.. 

Davie 

Durham 

...do 

...-do 

...do .- 

...-do.. 

....do. 

....do 

Edgecombe. 

....do 

Forsyth 

.-..do 

Franklin 

Gaston 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do_ 

..._do 

....do 

..._do -.- 

....do 

.-..do.. 

....do 



Shelby. 



...do... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Cumberland. 
Fayetteville.. 

,...do_ 

...do 



...do 

...do 

Hope Mills 

Lexington 

....do 

....do 

.-..do 

.___do.. 

Thomasville 

....do 

Cooleemce 

Durham 

..-_do 

..._do 

....do... 

East Durham.. 
West Durham.. 

....do 

Tarboro 

.__.do 

Winston-Salem. 

..__do 

Franklinton 

Belmont 

.._.do 

....do 

....do.... 

....do 

....do 

....do_ 

....do_ 

._..do 

....do._ 



....do 

....do 

Bessemer City. 

....do 

....do 



Consolidated Textile Corp. (Ella 

Div.).. 

Double Shoals Mfg. Co 

Dover Mill Co 

Eastside Mfg. Co 

Lily Mill and Power Co 

Shelby Cotton Mills 

Corley Mills, Inc 

Cape Fear Cotton Mills* 

Holt-Williamson Mfg. Co... 

Holt-Granite Puritan Mills 

(branch Haw River) 

Tolar, Hart & Holt Mills 

The Victory Mfg. Co 

Rockfish Mills, Inc 

Dacotah Cotton Mills, Inc 

Erlanger Cotton Mill Co 

Nokomis Cotton Mills 

The Wobena Mills, Inc 

Wennonah Cotton Mills Co 

Amazon Cotton Mills 

Jewel Cotton Mills 

Erwiu Cotton Mills Co., No. 3.... 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 6 

Golden Belt Mfg. Co 

Morven Cotton Mill, Inc 

Pearl Cotton Mills 

Durham Cotton Mfg. Co 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 1... 
Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 4.... 

Fountain Cotton Mills 

Hart Cotton Mills, Inc , 

Arista Mills Co 

Inverness Mills Co 

Sterling Cotton Mills 

Acme Spinning Co 

Tlie Chronicle Mills.... 

Climax Spinning Co 

Crescent Spinning Co 

Eagle Yarn Mills, Inc 

Imperial Yarn Mills, Inc 

Linford Mills, Inc 

Majestic Mfg. Co 

National Yarn Mills, Inc 

Perfection Spinning Co 

Sterling Spinning Co 

Stowe Spinning Co 

American Cotton Mills Co 

Gambrill & Melville Mills 

George Cotton Mills 



A. W. McMurray.. 

J. R. Dover.. 

J. R. Dover 

J. F. Schenck 

C. C. Blanton 

Clifton Corley 

J. M. Butler. Mgr. 
E. H. Williamson. 



John R. Tolar 

Robert Lassiter 

D. J. Rose 

C. A. Hunt, Jr 

Milton S. Erlanger 

C. A. Hunt, Sr 

J. H. Thompson. 

W. E. Holt 

C. G. Hill __-_ 

C. W. Johnston 

B. N. Duke 

C. M. Carr 

G. W. Hundley 

Richard Stockton, Jr... 

W. A. Erwin 

W. A. Erwin 

B. N. Duke 

B. N. Duke 

William A. Hart 

W. A. Hart 

A. H. Bahnson 

M.P. Orr 

S. C. Vann 

A. C. Lineberger. 

A. C. Lineberger 

A. L. Lineberger 

A. C. Lineberger 

W. B. Puett 

A. C. Lineberger.- 

A. C. Lineberger 

A. C. Lineberger 

A. C. Lineberger 

A. C. Lineberger 

R. L. Stowe 

S. P. Stowe 

F. Goldberg 

M. Gambrill 

J. F. Thornburg, Supt. 



•Office at St. Pauls. 



Cotton Mills 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 



Capital 
Stock 



Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 



Agent's Name 



J. Ward Wooley, 
H. R. Royster... 
F. R. Morgan__.. 
Fred R. Morgan. 
J. W. Schenck.... 

J. C. Smith 

W. E. DuPre 



1918 
1919 
1923 
1919 
1904 
1899 
1919 
1920 



A. A. McEachern, 



J. W. Tolar 

A. E. Ritch 

R. L. Huffines 

W. H. Mendenhall.. 
G. W. Mountcastle., 

John T. Lowe 

R. P. Earnhardt.... 

J. V. Moffitt 

R. C. Rapp 

John Tillett 

W. A. Erwin 

W. F. Carr 

C A. Moore 

Gustav F. Stoehr... 

J. Harper Erwin 

J. Harper Erwin 

W. A. Erwin 

W. A. Erwin 

R. C. Roberts 

Harry Smith. 

Ned B. Smith 

George W. Orr 

A. H. Vann 

R. B. Suggs 

R. L. Stowe 

S. P. Stowe 

George W. Stowe... 

J. W. Stowe.... 

R. L. Stowe 

J. E. Ford 

S. P. Stowe 

R. L Stowe.... 

D. P. Stowe 

S. P. Stowe.. 

R. L. Stowe 

R. Goldberg 

Mary T. Gambrill.. 



1899 
1906 
1916 
1909 
1914 
1900 
1923 
1883 
1909 



1899 
1922 
1892 
1884 
1892 
1909 
1889 
1916 
1903 
1910 
1895 
1919 
1901 
1916 
1919 
1920 
1907 
1920 
1907 
1914 
1919 
1919 
1920 
1920 
1907 
1919 



100,000 
700,000 
774.000 
135,000 
450,000 
475,000 



200,000 



agent., 
direct., 
agents, 
agent., 
agent-, 
agents, 
agent., 
both... 
both... 



414,000 
225,000 
972,000 
600,000 
600,000 
190,000 
100,000 
100,000 
525,000 
160,200 



1,500,000 
200,000 
437,500 
900,000 



352,600 
1,000,000 
487,800 
164,600 
700,000 
600,000 
250,000 
900,000 
600,000 
800,000 
400,000 
700,000 
400,000 
606,000 
700,000 
638,000 



agent... 
agents., 
both.... 
agent... 
both.... 
agent... 
agents., 
agent... 
agent... 

agent 

agents., 
both.... 
direct... 
agent... 
agents., 
agents., 
agents., 
agents., 
agent... 
brokers, 
agent..., 
agent... 

both 

both 

direct... 

both 

both 



250,000 
200,000 
125,000 



direct., 
agent., 
both... 
direct., 
direct.. 
both_.. 
direct., 
agent.. 
agent., 
agents. 



Converse & Co., New York City 

H. C. Kelly Co , New York 

Wilson & Bradbury, Inc., New York City. 
Wilson & Bradbury, Inc., New York City. 

Stevens Yarn Co., New York City 

Parish & Co., New York City 

The Riddle Co., Philadelphia, Pa 



Parish Company, New York City 

Tolar & Hart, New York City. 

Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City 



Cone E.xport and Comm. Co., Greensboro, N. C 



Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 



Frederick Vietor & Achelis, New York City. 

Cannon Mills, Philadelphia, Pa 

Johnston Mills Co., Charlotte, N. C 

Joshua L. Baily & Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Cameron & Pfirgst. 



Stockton Commission Co., Inc 

Joshua L. Baily & Co., New York City. 
Joshua L. Baily & Co., New York City. 
Joshua L. Baily & Co., New York City. 
Joshua L. Baily & Co., New York City.. 
Leslie Evans & Co., New York City 



T. Holt Haywood, New York City 

Woodward, Baldwin & Co., New York City. 



Cotton Products Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Brander Comm. Co., New York City 

Tatum, Pinkham & Grey, New York City. 
Mauney-Steel Co., Philadelphia, Pa 



10 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



County 



Postoffice 



Mill 



President 



Gaston. 
....do... 
.-..do... 
....do... 
.-..do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do— 
.— do— 
.-..do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 

.-do... 

.-do... 

..do... 

..do... 

..do— 

..do... 

..do... 

._do... 
-...do... 
....do— 
....do... 

..do... 

..do... 

..do... 

..do... 

..do— 

..do... 

..do... 

..do... 

.-do-. 

-do-. 

..do... 

..do-. 

..do... 

..do... 

..do .. 

-.do... 
----do-, 
.---do-, 
.---do-, 
.-..do... 
....do... 
...-do... 
_...do_.. 
_...do... 



Bessemer City. 

...do 

.--do- 

Cherryville 

...do 

...do 

...do—- 

--.do 

...do 

---do 

Cramcrton 

Dallas 

Gastonia 

---do 

.--do 

---do— 

.---do 

.--.do 

.---do 

.---do 



-do- 
-do- 
-do- 
_do- 
-do_ 
-do- 
-do- 
_do- 
-do- 
-do. 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do- 
-do- 
_do- 
-do- 
-do- 
-do- 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do- 
-do- 
-do_ 
-do- 
-do- 
-do- 
-do- 
-do- 



McLean Mfg. Co 

Osage Alfg. Co _ 

Southern Cotton Industries 

Carlton Yarn Mills, Inc 

Cherryville Mfg. Co 

Gaston Mfg. Co 

Howell Mfg. Co 

Melville Mfg. Co 

Rhyne-Houser Mfg. Co 

Vivian Spinning Co 

Cramcrton Mills, Inc 

Dorothy Mfg. Co 

Arkray Mills, Inc 

Arlington Cotton Jlills. -- 

Armstrong Cotton Mills Co 

Art Cloth Mills- 

The Avon Mills 

Buffalo Mills, Inc 

Clara Mfg. Co ---- 

Di.\on Mills, Inc 

Dunn Mfg. Co 

Flint Mfg. Co 

Gray Mfg. Co - 

Groves Mills, Inc 

Hanover Thread Mills, Inc 

Harden Mfg. Co 

Manville-Jcnckes Co. (Loray Mills) 

Modena Cotton Mills 

Monarch Cotton Mills Co 

Morowell Cotton Mills 

Mountain View Mill, Inc 

Mutual Cotton Mills Co 

Myers Mills, Inc 

Myrtle Mills, Inc 

Osceola Mills, Inc 

Ozark Mills - 

Parkdale Mills, Inc 

Piedmont Spinning Mills Co... 

Pinkney Mills 

Priscilla Spinning Co 

Ragan Spinning Co 

Rankin Mills 

Ranlo Mfg. Co 

Rex Spinning Co 

Ridge Mills 

Ruby Cotton Mills 

Seminole Cotton Mills Co 

A. M. Smyre Mfg. Co. — - 

Spencer Mountain Mills 

Trenton Cotton Mills 



A. A. McLean 

R. B. Pitts—' 

Frank Goldberg... 

L. L. Self... 

D. E. Rhync 

J. H. Hull 

D. E. Rhyne 

R. C. McLean 

D. E. Rhyne 

John J. George 

Stuart W. Cramer. 
John C. Rankin... 
J. Lee Robinson... 

L. L. Jenkins 

C. C. Armstrong... 

R. L. Stowe 

John C. Rankin... 

B. H. Parker 

C. C. Armstrong... 

J. K. Dixon 

C. C. Armstrong.. 

L. L. Jenkins 

L. L. Jenkins 

H. H. Groves 

W. T. Rankin 

W. T. Love. 

Henry F. Lippitt.. 
John C. Rankin... 
C. C. Armstrong.. 

F. H. Robinson 

H. S. Mackie 

C. C. Armstrong.. 

A. G. Myers 

J. L. Gray.. 

W. R. Rankin 

Frost Torrence 

J. Lee Robinson... 
C. C. Armstrong.. 

R. G. Rankin 

C. D. Gray 

George VV. Ragan. 

Henry Rankin 

John C. Rankin... 

J. H. Mayes 

R. G. Rankin 

Laura P. Adams.. 
C. C. Armstrong-- 
J. Lee Robinson. -- 
John C. Rankin... 
J. K. Dixon 



Cotton Mills 



11 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 



Capital 
Stock 



Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 



Agent's Name 



A. A. McLean, Jr. 

H. B. Lang 

Robert Goldberg. . 

C. A. Rudisill 

W. B. Rhyne 

D. P. McClurd..... 

W. B. Rhyne 

J. Frank Love 

A. H. Huss 

C. A. Farris 

S. W. Cramer, Jr.. 

C. M. Robinson 

J. H. Separk 

J. H. Separk 

A. K. Winget 

E. T. Switzer 

S. M. Robinson 

H. G. Utley 

A. K. Winget 

A. M. Dixon 

A. K. Winget 

J. H. Separk 

J. H. Separk 

E. E. Groves 

George E. Marvin. 
S. A. Robinson 

F. L. Jenckes 

W. L. Love 

A. K. Winget 

C. A. Rudisill 

George E. Marvin. 

A. K. Winget 

J. L. Bush 

J. H. Separk 

George E. Marvin. 

C. K. Torrence 

J. H. Separk 

A. K. Winget 

L. S. Rankin 

C. D. Gray 

■Caldwell Ragan.i'. 

L. S. Rankin 

W. T.Love 

C. W. McKnight... 

L. S. Rankin 

T. L. Wilson 

A. K. Winget 

Fred L. Smyre 

W. T. Love 

Kay Dixon 



1909 
1909 



1922 
1891 
1896 
1907 
1907 
1920 
1910 
1906 
1912 
1923 
1900 
1912 
1922 
1896 
1921 
1906 
1920 
1907 
1907 
1905 
1916 
1917 
1883 
1919 
1897 
1906 
1904 
1918 
1916 
1919 
1918 
1916 
1899 
1916 
1906 
1916 
1920 
1923 
1919 
1917 
1916 
1919 
1919 
1916 
1917 
1893 
1894 



350,000 
100,000 
265,000 
200,000 
250,000 
500,000 
250,000 
294,300 

86,700 
4,000,000 

75,000 
663,900 
700,000 
230,000 
100,000 
200,000 

62,000 
400,000 
300,000 
300,000 
720,000 



500,000 
110,000 
75,000 



180,000 
425,000 
100,000 
105,000 
163,400 
500,000 
580,000 
200,000 
200,000 
500,000 
125,000 
475,000 

1,000,000 
225,000 
250,000 
400,000 

1,000,000 
550,000 
150,000 
500,000 
500,000 
100,000 
280,800 



agent., 
agent., 
both... 
direct., 
agents. 
agents. 
agentS- 
agents. 
agents, 
both... 
agents, 
agents, 
direct., 
both... 
agent., 
agents, 
agent., 
agents, 
agent., 
agents, 
agent-, 
both... 
direct., 
both... 
direct., 
agent., 
direct., 
agents, 
agent-, 
both... 
direct., 
agent., 
agent... 
both.... 
direct., 
direct. - 
direct-, 
agent--, 
agent--, 
agent--. 



agent, 
direct. 



agent, 
agent. 



Parish Company, New York City 

Reeves Brothers, Inc., New York City. 



Cotton Products Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Tillinghast-Stiles Co.; John F. Street & Co. 



A. H. Huss. 



J. E. Mitchell Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 



Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa... 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Lowell Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa 



Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 
Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 



Tillinghast-Stiles Co., Providence, R. L 



Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Cotton Products Co., Philadelphia, Pa 



Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa. . 

Carolina Yarn Corp., Philadelphia, Pa 

H. A. James, New York 



Carolina Yarn Corp., Philadelphia, Pa.. 



agent, 
agents 



Carolina Yarn Corp., Philadelphia, Pa 

Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa... 
Clarence Whitman & Son, Inc., New York City 



12 



IsToKTH CaKOLINA INDUSTRIAL STATISTICS 



Table No. 1- 



County 



PostofEce 



Mill 



President 



Gaston. 
...do... 
...do... 
...do-_. 
...do - 
...do... 



.do- 
.do. 
.do. 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Granville. 
Guilford.. 



....do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do. 

_...do 

....do 

....do... 

...-do... 

....do... 

....do 

Halifax 

-...do 

-...do 

..-.do 

Harnett 

Henderson.. 

....do 

Hoke 

Iredell 

....do 

_..-do 

_.._do 

_.._do 

-...do 

.--do 

---do- 

Johnston 

---do 

....do 



Gastonia 

...do 

High Shoals. 

Lowell... 

....do. 

McAdenville. 



Mount Holly. 

...do , 

...do.- 



.-..do.._ 

..-.do 

.---do 

Stanleyt-- 

Stanley , 

.--.do 

.---do 

....do 

Oxford 

Gibsonville. 



...-do 

Greensboro 

..--do 

.---do- 

.---do 

.---do 

High Point 

....do...- 

..-.do... 

Jamestown 

Roanoke Rapids... 

....do 

Rosemary 

Weldon. 

Duke 

Balfour 

Tuxedo 

Raeford 

Mooresville 

..-.do 

Statesville 

....do 

....do- 

....do 

Trout man 

Turnersburg 

Clayton 

---do 

Selma 



Victory Yarn Mills Co. 
Wingct Yarn Mills Co.. 
Manville-Jenckes Co. . 
Lowell Cotton Mills. -- 

Peerless Mfg. Co 

McAden Mills.--- 



C. C. Armstrong.. 
C. C. Armstrong.. 
Henry F. Lippitt. 
Jolin C. Rankin.. 
John C. Rankin.. 
H. M. McAden.... 



-Adrian Mfg. Co.*. 

Alsace Mfg. Co.* 

American Yarn and Processing Co 

Madora Spinning Mills* 

Tuckaseege Spinning Co 

Woodlawn Mfg. Co.*. 

Alba Mfg. Co 

Catawba Spinning Co 

Globe Yarn Mills 

Lola Gingham Mills 

Lola Mfg. Co 

O.Kford Cotton Mills 

Gem Cotton MillsJ 



C. E. Hutchison. 



A. Q. Kale. 



Minneola Mfg. Co 

Pomona Mills, Inc.- 

Proximity Mfg. Co 

Revolution Cotton Mills 

Southern Webbing Mills, Inc 

White Oak Cotton Mills..- 

Highland Cotton Mill. .-. 

Millis Cotton Mills 

Pickett Cotton Mills, Inc 

Oakdale Cotton Mills 

Roanoke Mills Co 

Rosemary Mfg. Co 

Patterson Mills Co 

Audrey Spinning Mills 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 2— 

Balfour Mills, Inc.§ 

Green River Mfg. Co 

Raeford Cotton Mill Co 

Cascade Mills, Inc 

Mooresville Cotton Mills 

Bloomfield Mfg. Co 

Paola Cotton Mills 

Statesville Cotton Mills 

Superior Yarn Mills 

Hall-Kale Mfg. Co 

Laura Ellen Watts Cot. Mill Co.. 

Clayton Cotton Mills 

Liberty Cotton Mill Co 

Eastern Mfg. Co 



J. C. Rankin 

J. C. Rankin 

J. C. Rankin 

J. C. Rankin 

J. C. Rankin -. 

W. A. Erwin - 

Eugene Holt and L. S. Holt, 
Mgrs 

C. M. Guggenheimer -.. 

J. E. Latham 

Bernard RL Cone 

jMrs. Bertha S. Sternberger. 

F. Dudley Courtenay 

Bernard M. Cone 

J. H. Adams 

H. A. Millis 

F. M. Pickett 

W'. G. Ragsdale 

W. S. Parker— -- 

S. F. Patterson 

J. A. Moore 

George C. Green- 

B. N. Duke 

Ellison A. Smyth 

Kenneth Tanner 

Claude Gore -- 

A. F. Bruton 

J. E. Sherrill 

N. B. Mills 

D. M. Ausley.- 

William Wallace—- - 

R. L. Stowe 

Edward Kale-.. 

J. W. Watts - --. 

Charles W. Home 

Charles W. Home 

C. W. Johnston 



'Branch American Yarn and Processing Co. fMill in Lincoln County. 
tOutput is woven at Aurora Cotton Mills, Burlington. Both mills same firm. 



lUnder construction. 



Cotton Mills 



13 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 



A. K. Winget... 
A. K. Winget..., 

F. L. Jenckes 

S. M. Robinson- 
S. M. Robinson. 
Robert A. Ray.. 



1919 
1919 
1923 
1900 
1906 



Capital 
Stock 



S 800,000 
473,900 



800,000 
300,000 
400,000 



Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 



agents- 
agents. 
direct-, 
both... 
both._- 
agent.- 



Agent's Name 



No. 



Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Gastonia Cotton Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Lowell Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 

Lowell Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 

L. P. Muller & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.; Cone 
Export and Comm. Co., New York City 



J. M. Hatch... 
T. W. McCree. 



1920 



2,039,100 



direct- 
both.. 



1883 



R. F. Craig 

R. F. Craig 

R. F. Craig 

R. F. Craig 

R. F. Craig 

R. H. Lewis, Jr. 



J. R. Young... 
C. W. Causey.. 
J. E. Hardin... 
S. Sternberger. 
L. W. Joyce 



J. E. Millis 

G. J. Johnson 

R. H. Walker 

O. M. Bundy 

J. M. Jackson 

L. W. Lehman 

A. L. Taylor 

H. R.Page 

W. A. Erwin 

J. Adger Smyth 

F. W. VanNess 

C. W. Seate.... 

Roy K. McNeely 

George C. Goodman. 

L. N. Mills.., -- 

A. L. Mills 

F. B. Bunch.... 

J. B. Hall 

J. B. HalL... 

A. E. Watts-. -- 

Charles G.Gulley — 

D. L. Barbour 

G. F. Lattimore 



1919 
1918 
1920 
1922 
1918 
1900 

1905 
1881 
1909 
1895 
1899 
1924 
1905 
1913 
1923 
1910 
1865 
1895 
1901 
1910 
1921 
1892 
1924 
1907 
1920 
1923 
1893 
1903 
1908 
1893 
1919 
1923 
1920 
1900 
1907 
1920 



60,000 
400,000 
250,000 
300,000 
300,000 
275,000 



200,000 
1,133,000 

500,000 
3,000,000 

150,000 



500,000 
154,000 
203,700 
200,000 
3,000,000 
5,500,000 
661,000 



400,000 
1,000,000 
250,000 
500.000 
3,300,000 
106,900 
117,100 
185,000 
500,000 
175,000 
150,000 
159,900 
210,100 
500,000 



both., 
both., 
both-, 
agent- 
both_. 
agent. 



Cone Export and Comm. Co., Greensboro, N. C 
Erwin Yarn Agency, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa 



agent... 
agent... 
agent... 
agents.. 
Direct-, 
agent... 
direct. - 
direct., 
both..., 
both-., 
agent-, 
agent., 
agent., 
agents, 
agents, 
agents. 



both 

direct 

agent 

agents 

agent 

agents 

both 

both 

agents 

agents 

agents 

agents 

agents 



Cone Export and Commission Co.. 

Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City 
Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City 



Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City. 



Cannon Mills, Inc., New York City- 



James L. Wilson & Co., New York City 

J. L. Wilson & Co., Philadelphia, Pa...- -.. 

American Bleached Goods Co., New York City 

Paige, Schoolfield & Co., New York 

Joshua L. Baily & Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Woodward, Baldwin & Co., New York City 



Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City, 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City, 

Cannon Mills, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa 

Cannon Mills, Philadelphia, Pa 



Franklin D'Olier & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 
Shell, Longstreet & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 
Franklin D'Olier & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 
Franklin D'Olier & Co., Philadelphia, Pa., 
Johnston Mills Co., Charlotte, N. C 



14 



]^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



County 



Postoffice 



Mill 



President 



Johnston. 

....do 

_...do 

Lee 

Lenoir 

..-.do 

Lincoln... 

....do 

..._do 

....do 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do _ 

...do 

...do.._ 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

McDowell 

...do 

...do 

Madison 

Mecklenburg.. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Montgomery.. 

....do.... 

....do.... 

Moore 

...-do 

..--do 

Nash 

New Hanover- 



Selma 

....do 

Smithfield 

Sanford...! 

Kinston 

....do 

Lincolnton 

...do 

...do 

...do 



...do 

...do 

...do 

..-do-.. - 

---do ---- 

---do 



.---do 

.---do 

.---do 

..--do - 

.---do 

Southside 

Marion 

.-.-do 

...-do— -- 

Marshall 

Charlotte 

.---do 

.---do 

.---do 

.--.do 

North Charlotte. 

Charlotte 

....do 

...do 

Cornelius 

....do 

Davidson 

Huntersville 

Paw Creek 

Biscoe 

Troy... - 

....do 

Hemp. 

High Falls 

Vass. 

Rocky Mount 

Wilmington 



Ethel Cotton Mill Co 

Selma Cotton Mill 

Ivanhoe Mfg. Co 

Sanford Cotton Mills 

Caswell Cotton Mills, Inc 

Kinston Cotton Mills 

Anderson Mills, Inc 

Arrow Mills, Inc 

Boger & Crawford Spinning Mill. 
Elm Grove Cotton Mills 



C. W. Johnston.. 
Alvin Huiisickor. 

B. B. Adams 

J. C. Watkins 

F. C. Dunn 

J. F. Taylor 

D. E. Rhyne 

J. Lee Robinson. 
Robert C. Boger. 
R. S. Reinhardt.. 



Eureka Mfg. Co., Inc 

E.xcel Mfg. Co 

Indian Creek Mills, Inc.. 

Laboratory Cotton Mill 

Longshoal Cotton Mills 

Melville Mfg. Co. (branch of 

Cherry ville) 

Rhodes-Rhyne Mfg. Co.* 
Roseland Spinning Mills, Inc.. 

John Rudisill Mfg. Co _ 

Saxony Spinning Co 

Wampum Cotton Mills, Inc... 

Lincoln Cotton Mills 

Clinchfield Mfg. Co 

Cross Cotton Mills Co 

Marion Mfg. Co 

Capitola Mfg. Co 

Atherton Mills... 

Barnhardt Mfg. Co 

Chadwick-Hoskins Co 

Elizabeth Mills Co. 

Highland Park Mfg. Co 

Johnston ilfg. Co 

Magnolia Mjlls 

Robinson Spinning Co 

Savona Mfg. Co 

Cornelius Cotton Mills... 

Gem Yarn Mills Co 

Davidson Cotton Mills 

Anchor Mills 

The Thrift Mfg. Co... 

Aileen Mills, Inc 

Rhyne-.A.nderson Mills. 

Smitherman Cotton Mills 

County Moore Mills. 

High Falls Mfg. Co 

Vass Cotton Mill Co 

Rocky Mount Mills.. 

Bellville Cotton Mills 



John C. Rankin 

C. E. Childs 

D. P. Rhodes 

D. E. Rhyne, Prop. 
J. S. Mauiicy _. 



D. P. Rhodes 

R. L. Goode 

M. H. Cline... 

J. Frank Love. 

John C. Rankin 

D. E. Rhyne, Prop 

B. M. Hart 

D. E. Hudgins 

Rignal W. Baldwin 

A. Q. Kale 

John C. Rankin 

Dr. C. A. Meisenheimer- 

B. B. Gossett 

S. M. Robinson 

C. W. Johnston 

C. W. Johnston 

A. C. Summerville 

J. C. Rankin 

Charles C. Lima 

C. W. Johnston 

F. C. Sherrill 

M. L. Cannon 

C. W, Johnston 

W. C. Wilkinson -. 

John C. Rankin -.. 

E. O. -Anderson - 

Mrs. T. J. Smitherman.. 

W. W. Cowgill 

J. W. Woody 

A. Cameron 

B. Cameron 

John D. Bellamy 



♦Started operations July 1, 1924. 



Cotton Mills 



15 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 



Capital 
Stock 



Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 



Agent's Name 



G. F. Lattimore 

W. E. Thatcher 

J. J. Broadhurst 

J. R. Jones.. 

W. D. LaRoque 

T. V. Moseley _ 

Thome Clark 

J. H. Separk 

Alfred Crawford 

R. S. Reinhardt, Jr. 



C. D. Stroup— . 
V. M. Ramseur. 
Paul Rhodes 



1909 
1904 
1909 
1899 
1907 
1898 
1919 
1918 
1918 



1907 



S 150,000 



251,532 
299,400 
300,000 
454,000 
189,000 
300,000 



100,000 
100,000 



agents, 
direct., 
agent., 
agent., 
agent., 
direct., 
agent., 
direct., 
direct., 
agents. 

agent.. 



Johnston Mills Co., Charlotte, N. C. 



Catlin & Co., New York City 

Hunter Mfg. and Coram. Co., New York City. 
P. L. Gilkey, Philadelphia, Pa 



Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 



Paulson, Linkroum & Co., New York City; 

Tillinghast-Stiles Co., Providence, R. I 

Lowell Yarn Co., Inc., Philadelphia, Pa 



D. H. Mauney. 



1896 



125,000 
300,000 



direct, 
both., 
agent- 



Mauney-Steel Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Paul Rhodes 

M. O. Dickerson, Jr.. 

J. O. Shuford 

Robert C. McLean.. 
J. L. Lineberger 



W. L. Morris, Jr 

Eugene Cross 

Sam L. Copeland 

J. A. Anthony 

Coit M. Robinson 

T. M. Earnhardt, Jr. 

E. C. Dwelle 

C. M. Robinson 

J. L. Spencer 

R. H. Johnston 



S. M. Robinson _ 

William A. Beadle 

F. C. Stough 

Joe A. Sherrill 

E. Sauvain 

J. L. Spencer 

Harvey W. Moore 

David Clark 

H. C. Long, Jr 

D. D. Burton 

G. N. Rowe 

G. C. Shaw 

A. M. Cameron 

Thomas H. Battle.. . 
J. W. Williamson 



1923 
1919 
1901 
1910 
1903 
1896 
1914 
1916 
1909 
1904 
1892 
1900 
1908 
1917 
1891 
1913 
1901 
1918 
1908 
1888 
1906 
1923 
1897 
1913 
1920 
1920 
1898 
1923 
1897 
1909 
1878 
1874 



500,000 
78,000 
31,800 
150,000 
522,500 



agent . 
both... 
agentS- 
both... 



Wilson & Bradbury, Inc., Phila. and New York. 



Cotton Products Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 
Lowell Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa 



1,500,000 

313,200 

625,000 

64,500 

175,000 



3,800,000 
225,000 

2,127,600 
625,000 
150,000 



500,000 
48,600 
200,000 
325,000 

1,008,000 
600,000 
493,400 
200,000 
219,000 
300,000 
100,000 
107,800 

1,000,000 
100,000 



both.... 
agent... 
direct... 
agent-. - 
both.... 
agent... 
direct... 
agents., 
both.... 
Broker, 
agents., 
direct... 
direct... 
agent... 
agent... 
both.-.. 



Leslie Evans & Co., New York City. 



Ridley, Watts & Co., New York City. 

Catlin & Co., New York City. 

Lowell Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa 



Turner-Halsey Co., New York City 

Lowell Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 

Frederick Vietor & Achelis, New York City. 
Johnston Mills, Philadelphia, Pa 



Bacon & Co., New York City... 

Frederick Vietor & Achelis, New York City. 



agent., 
agent., 
agents, 
agents, 
agent-. 



Frederick Vietor & Achelis, New York City. 
Wilson & Bradbury, Inc., New York City... 
Lowell Yarn Co., Philadelphia, Pa 



James L. Wilson & Co., Philadelphia, Pa.. 



agents, 
direct., 
agents, 
agent.. 



Catlin & Co.; Herx & Eddy. 



T. Holt Haywood Dept., New York City 



16 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



County 



Postoffice 



Mill 



President 



New Hanover. 

Orange 

.-.-do 

.---do 

Pasquotank 

Person 

.—do 

.---do— 

Pitt-.- - 

Randolph 



.---do 

.---do 

.--do 

.---do 

..-.do 

Richmond 

.—do 

.---do—- - 

..-do—- - 

.---do -..- 

.--do 

.---do 

.---do 

Robeson 

.--do 

.—do ---. 



..--do 

.-.do 

....do.... 

....do— 

Rockingham.. 

....do 

....do 

.—do 

....do 

....do 

...do-... 

....do.... 

...-do—- 

.---do 

.—do -- 

Rowan 

.-.do 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 



Wilmington 

Carrboro 

Hillsboro 

..-.do 

Elizabeth City- 

Roxboro- 

.---do- 

.---do 

Greenville 

Asheboro _. 

Coleridge 

Franklinville.-- 

Ramseur 

Randleman 

Worthville 

Rockingham... 

....do 

...-do- 

..-.do.... 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Lumberton 

..-.do 

....do 

Red Springs 

St. Pauls 

....do.. 

....do 

Draper 

....do 

Leaksville 

Mayodan 

Reidsville 

Spray 



....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

China Grove. 

....do 

....do 

Landis 

....do 

Rockwell 

Salisbury 

....do 

....do 



Delgado Mills 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 7 

Belle-Vue Mfg. Co 

Eno Cotton Mills.... 

Elizabeth City Cotton Mills 

A. T. Baker & Co., Inc 

Laura Cotton Mills 

Ro.xboro-Longhurst Cotton Mills. 

Greenville Cotton Mills 

Sapona Cotton Mills 

Enterprise Mfg. Co... 

The Randolph Mills, Inc 

Columbia Mfg. Co 

Deep River Mills, Inc 

Leward Cotton Mills, Inc 

Entwistle Mfg. Co 

Great Falls Mfg. Co 

Hannah Pickett Mills 

Leak, Wall & McRae, Inc 

Ledbetter Mfg. Co 

Pee Dee Mfg. Co 

Roberdel Mfg. Co 

Steele's Mills 

Jennings Cotton Mills, Inc 

Mansfield Mills, Inc 

National Cotton Mills, Inc 

Red Springs Cotton Mill Co 

Ernaldson Cotton Mill Co 

The McEachern Cot. Mill Co., Inc 

St. Pauls Cotton Mill Co 

Draper American Mill* _ 

Wearwell Sheeting Mill* 

Bedspread Mill 

Washington Mills. 

Edna Cotton Mills 

Leaksville Cotton Mills. 

Lily -Mill* 

Morehead Cotton Mills Co 

Nantucket Mill* 

Rhode Island Mill* 

Spray Cotton Mills 

China Grove Cotton Mills Co 

Patterson Mfg. Co 

Swink Mfg. Co.t 

Corriher Mills Co 

Linn Mills Co 

Barringer Mfg. Co 

Diamond Cotton Mills 

Ivy Damask MillJ 

Kesler Mfg. Co 



Robert R. Bellamy 

C. M. Carr.. 

S. Strudwick 

J. C. Webb 

Charles H. Robinson. 

William Robinson 

J. A. Long 

J. A. Long... 

J. G. Moye 

D. B. McCrary 

R. L. Caveness. 

John W. Clark. 

E. C. Watkins 

J. C. Watkins 

J. S. Lewis 

William Entwistle 

D. L. Gore 

R. L. Steele.. 

F. W. Leak 

H. D. Ledbetter 

George P. Entwistle.. 

H. C. Wall 

J. W. Porter... 

H. B. Jennings 

H. B. Jennings 

H. M. McAllister 

A. R. McEachern 

A. R. McEachern , 

A. R. McEachern , 

J. M. Butler 



H. P. Shedd 

F. H. Fries 

W. S. Forbes 

B. Frank Mebane. 



B. Frank Mebane. 



William Schoenheit. 

A. C. Lineberger 

M. L. Cannon 

C. A. Cannon 

J. P. Linn 

D. B. Coltrane 

C. A. Cannon 

L. D. Peeler 



C. A. Cannon. 



•Department of Carolina Cotton and Woolen Mills Co. fUnder construction. tidle, 1924. 



Cotton Mills 



17 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 


0) 


Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 




1899 


8 27,500 


agent 

both 


William Iselin & Co., New York City .... 


''93 


W. F. Carr 


Cameron & Pfixgst 


'>9i 


T. N. Webb 


1904 
1896 
1896 
1850 
1917 
1899 
1913 
1916 
1904 
1923 
1850 
1911 
1913 
1909 
1869 
1906 
1887 
1888 
1874 
1882 
1896 
1910 
1-922 
1906 
1917 
1920 
1920 
1909 
1905 
1916 


419,600 
1,177,000 

300,000 

1,500,000 

65,900 

461,300 

250,000 
75,000 
25,000 

400,000 


agent ._ 

agents _. 

both 


William Iselin & Co., New York City 


''95 


J. H. Webb 


Cone Export and Comm. Co., Greensboro, N. C. 


''96 




''97 


A. T. Baker 






''98 








oqq 








300 




both 


Hyde-Rakestraw Co., Philadelphia, Pa 


301 


W. J. Armfield 


30? 








303 


J. Harper Erwin, Jr... 
I. F. Craven 


agent 

agent 

agents 

agent 

agent 

both . . . 


Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 

Joshua L. Baily & Co., Philadelphia, Pa 

Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Converse & Co., New York City 


304 
305 


M. S. Sherwood 

W. L. Ward 


720,000 
180,000 
320,000 
200,000 
700,000 
100,000 
25,000 
375,000 
375,000 
365,300 
256,000 
1,000,000 
220,000 
396,400 
300,000 
400,000 
200,000 


306 
,307 


G. P. Entwistle 

Claude Gore.. . . 


308 
309 


W. B. Cole 


agents 

agent 


Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 


310 


J. LeGrand Everett... 
J. M. Ledbetter 


311 

31? 


R. R. Simmons 

J. LeGrand Everett... 

J. W. McKenzie 

F. P. Gray 


agent 

agent 

agent. 

both 


Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York City. 


313 
314 
315. 
316 


H. B. Jennings 


both 




3ir 


A. P. McAllister 


agents 




31R- 


J. M. Butler 


agent 

agent 

both 


Stockton Commission Co., New York City 

Paulson, Linkroum & Co., Inc., New York City 


3191 


W. D. Johnson 

J. M. Butler 


320 
321 


A. R. McEachern 


both 




■^09 




direct 




3''3 






direct 




324 


E. D. Pitcher 




agent 


Marshall Field & Co., Chicago, 111. 


VS 


C. H. Reid 


1895 
1896 
1893 
1900 
1902 
1898 
1904 
1896 
1920 
1893 
1922 
1909 
1900 
1907 
1919 


5,000,000 

480,000 

30,000 




3''6 


J. B. Pipkin 


agent 

agent. 

direct . 


Woodford & Morehouse, New York City 

F. Vietor & Achelis, New York City 


327 


E. V. Hobbs 


328 






3'^9 


S.H.Marshall 


163,900 


direct 




330 








331 










332 


Karl Bishopric 


1,500,000 
850,000 
420,000 


both 




333 


John H. Rutledge..-. 


direct 




334 


W. J. Swink 


agent 




335 


P. A. Earnhardt 




336 


L. A. Corriher. 


200,000 
250,000 
220,200 
300,000 


both 




337 


G. 0. Lipe 


both 




338 


C. E. Stevenson 


direct.- 




339 


L. A. Mahaley 


both 




340 








341 


C. E. Stevenson 


1895 


750,000 


agent... 


Cannon Mills, New York City 


342 



18 



!N'oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



County 



Postoffice 



Mill 



President 



Rowan. 
....do... 
....do... 

...do... 



_do. 



Rutherford. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

....do- 

....do 

.-.-do 

..--do 

....do 



Scotland. 
....do 

...do 

....do 



....do 

Stanly 

....do 

...do 

....do 

Surry 

Transylvania 

Union 

..--do -. 

...-do 

.-..do 

...do 

Vance. 

...-do 

Wake 

.---do 

..--do 



Salisbury. 

...do 

...do 

....do 



....do 

Avondale 

Caroleen 

Cliffside 

Forest City 

....do 

Rutherfordton. 

.--.do 

Spindale 

....do 

....do 



Laurel Hill.. 

Laurinburg- 

....do 

...-do 

.--.do 

Albemarle... 
....do 

Norwood 

Oakboro 

Mount Airy. 

Brevard 

Marshyille... 

Monroe. 

....do 

....do 

Waxhaw 

Henderson.. 
....do 

Neuse 

Raleigh 

....do.. 



....do... 
...do... 
Warren. 
Wayne.. 
Wilkes.. 
....do... 
....do... 
Wilson.. 



....do 

Wake Forest 

Warrenton 

Goldsboro 

Ronda 

No. Wilkesboro. 

....do. 

Wilson 



Klumac Cotton Mills, Inc. 

Marsh Cotton Mill, Inc 

Rowan Cotton Mills Co 

Salisbury Cotton Mills 



Vance Cotton Mills 

Hay nes Mill.* 

The Henrietta Mills 

Cliffside Mills 

Alexander Mfg. Co 

The Florence Mills 

The Cleghorn Mills 

Grace Cotton Mill Co 

The Spencer Mills Co 

The Spindale Mills Co 

Stonecutter Mills Co 

Morgan Cotton Mills, Inc 

Dickson Cotton .Mill 

Prince Cotton Mills 

Scotland Cotton Mills 

Waverly Cotton Mills - 

Efird Mfg. Co.... 

Wiscassett Mills Co - 

Norwood Mfg. Co 

Oakboro Cotton Mills Co 

Laurel Bluff Cotton Mills 

W. S. Gray Cotton Mills 

Marshville Mfg. Co... 

leemorlee Cotton Mills, Inc., No.l 
Icemorlee Cotton Mills, Inc., No. 2 

Manetta-Monroe Mill 

Rodman-Heath Cotton Mill 

Harriett Cotton Mills 

Henderson Cotton Mills 

Neuse Mfg. Co 

Caraleigh Mills Co 

Consolidated Textile Corp. (Pilot 

Div.) 

Raleigh Cotton Mills 

Royall Cotton Mills 

The Peck Mfg. Co 

The Borden Mfg. Co.... 

Ronda Cotton Mills, Inc 

Grier Cotton Mills. 

Roaring River Yarn ■\Iills 

Wilson Cotton Mills Co 



C. H. Kluttz 

T. B. Marsh 

A. C. Linebergcr. 
C. S. Morris 



A. C. Linebergcr 

Charles H. Haynes 

C. M. Woodford 

Charles H. Haynes 

J. F. Alexander 

A. J. Cumnock 

S. B. Tanner 

K. S. Tanner 

S. B. Tanner (deceased). 
S. B. Tanner (deceased). 

S. E. Elmore, V.-P 

Edwin Morgan 

.J. L. MoNair .-. 

J. L. McNair -... 

J. L. McNair 

J. L. McNair 

J. S. Efird..... 

Mrs. J W. Cannon 

D B. Coltrane 

J. A. Groves 

R. A. Love --. 

A. J. Fleming 

S. M. Robinson 

A. J. Draper 

A. J. Draper 

H. B. Heath 

Jlrs. .T. L. Rodman 

S. P. Cooper 

S. P. Cooper 

J. R. Chamberlain 

J. R. Chamberlain 



A. G. Pierce 

T. N. Webb 

R. E. Royall 

Thomas D. Peck. 

F. K. Borden 

T. W. Church 

J. G. Hackett 

J. R. Hix 

R. C. Briggs 



•Branch of Cliffside Mills 



Cotton Mills 



19 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 



W. F. McCanless. 
F. T. Murdock... 
A. E. Davis 



E. B. Neave 

Z. O. Jenkins 

K. S. Tanner _ 

J. O. Jenkins - 

J. P. Moore 

D. D. Little -. 

K. S. Tanner 

K. S. Tanner 

K. S. Tanner 

K. S. Tanner 

K. S. Tanner 

J. D. Phillips - 

D. T. Blue... 

D. T. Blue 

D. T. Blue 

D. T. Blue 

J. J. Efird. 

J. F. Cannon 

J. F. Shinn 

J. A. Groves 

R. A. Love 

R. Schley 

A. W. Stack 

E. O. Fitzsimmons . - 
E. O. Fitzsimmons.. 

R. A. Willis.. 

Miss Pearl Rodman.. 

L. C. Kinsey 

L. C. Kinsey 

Kenneth Gant 

W. D. Briggs... 



Sherburne Prescott . 
J. F. Marsden, Jr... 

W. L. Royall 

R. T. Watson 

P. L. Borden 

W. M. Alexander 

R. D. Grier 

R. D. Grier 

F. L. Carr. 



1920 
1916 
1919 



1891 
1919 
1887 
1902 
1919 
1899 
1909 
1919 
1916 
1918 
1920 
1893 
1899 
1919 
1898 
1909 
1896 
1898 
1898 
1920 
1920 
1923 
1923 
1922 
1922 



1897 
1900 



1912 



1893 
1889 
1899 
1909 
1900 
1919 
1918 
1919 
1911 



Capital 
Stock 



200,000 
250,000 
385,000 
250,000 

300,000 



2,350,000 
250,000 
200,000 
500,000 
75,000 
250, 000 
332,800 
350,000 
800,000 
500,000 
200,000 
600,000 
120,000 
250,000 
1,500,000 
3,600,000 
600,000 
225,000 
100,000 
127,900 
400,000 
668,700 



50,000 

1,264,300 

1,010,200 

240,000 

435,000 



235,500 
222,000 
262,800 
900,000 
191,900 
173,000 
125,000 
88,000 



Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 



agent., 
direct., 
direct., 
agents. 



both-, 
agent. 



agent., 
agents, 
agent. - 
agent-, 
agent., 
both... 
both... 
agent., 
agents, 
agents, 
agents, 
agents, 
agents, 
agent., 
agents, 
both... 
direct., 
agents- 
agent.. 
both... 
agent., 
agent., 
agent- 
agents, 
both... 
both... 
agent., 
agent.. 



agent., 
both... 
agents, 
agent.. 
both... 
agent., 
agent.. 



both. 



Agent's Name 



Cannon Mills, Inc., New York City. 



Cone Export and Commission Co., New York 

City and Greensboro, N. C 

Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City. 
Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City. 

Woodford & Morehouse, New York City 

Cone Export and Comm. Co., New York City. 

Catlin & Co., New York City 

Catlin & Co., New York City.. ., 

Johnston Mills Co., Charlotte, N. C 

Johnston Mills Co., Charlotte, N. C 

Johnston Mills Co., Charlotte, N. C 



Frederick Victor & Achelis, New York City. 



Cannon Mills, Inc., New York City. 
Cannon Mills, Philadelphia, Pa 



Hayne & Campbell, Utica, N. Y 

Hayne & Campbell, Utica, N. Y 

Eldridge & Snyder, New York City.. 
Mauney-Steel Co., Philadelphia, Pa., 



Converse & Co., New York City. 
Converse & Co., New York City. 

Converse & Co., New York City. 



Stevens Yarn Co., New York City. 
Cannon Mills, Philadelphia, Pa 



R. H. Johnston, Charlotte, N. C. 
Cannon Mills, New York City 



20 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Tatjle No. 2 — Mills, Articles 



Mill 



Post office 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Aurora Cotton Mills Burlington 



Burlington Mills, Inc 

Elmira Cotton Mills Co. 



Glencoe Mills 

E. M. Holt Plaid Mills, Inc 

King Cotton Mills Corp 

The Lakeside Mills 

Stevens Mfg. Co 

Consolidated Textile Corp. 

(Hopedale Div.) 

Consolidated Textile Corp. 

(Ossipec Div.) 

Holt, Gant & Holt Cot. Mfg.Co, 

Glen Raven Cotton Mills 

L. Banks Holt Mfg. Co... 



Sidney Cotton Mills 

Travora Mfg. Co 

White-Williamson Co 

Holt-Granite Puritan Mills.. 
Travora Mig. Co., No. 2.... 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 15. 

Virginia Cotton Mills 

Rockyface Spinning Co 

Watts Spinning Co — 

Liledoun Mfg. Co 

Miller Mfg. Co 

North State Cotton Mill Co, 
Taylorsville Cotton Mill Co. 

Wade Mfg. Co 

Wadesboro Cotton Mills Co. 

Bladenboro Cotton Mills 

Asheville Cotton Mills 

French Broad Mill (Mattel 

Mills, Inc.). 

Henry River Mfg. Co 

Alpine Cotton Mills 

Valdese Mfg. Co 

Brown Mfg. Co 

Cabarrus Cotton Mills* 

Cannon Mfg. Co 

Franklin Cotton Mills, Inc.. 

Gibson Mfg. Co.. 

Hartsell Mills Co.... 

Hobarton Mfg. Co... 

Locke Cotton Tilills Co 

Norcott Mills Co 

Renfrew Mfg. Co 

Roberta Mfg. Co 

White-Parks Mill Co 

Cabarrus Cotton Mills 



.do. 
.do. 

.do. 
_do. 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 



Elon College. 



...do 

...do 

Glen Raven. 
Graham 



...do 

...do 

...do... 

Haw River... 

...do 

Mebane 

Swepsonville. 
Stony Point.. 

__.do 

Taylorsville.. 

...do 

...do 

....do 

Wadesboro 

...-do 

Bladenboro.. 
Asheville 



...do 

Henry River. 
Morganton... 

Valdese 

Concord 

....do 



...do 

...do 

...do. 

...do. 

...do 

...do.- 

...do... 

....do 

....do 

....do-. 

Kannapolis. 



Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Weaving. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Weaving . 

Spinning. 



Both. 
Both. 
Both. 
Both. 



Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning- 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Both 



Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning 

Both 

Both 

Weaving . 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 



Dress ginghams 

Scrims and dress goods 

Cotton piece goods, staple and fancy 

ginghams, silk goods 

Outings 

Fine gingham and dress goods 

Soft knitting yarns 

Cotton stripes and shirting 

Dress ginghams 

Yarns 

Outing flannels 

Blue denims 

Duck, stripes, and chambrays 

Plaids, chambrays, denims, cheviots, 

export drills. 

Plaids 

Canton flannels 

Ginghams 

Staple and fancy 

Yarn - 

Yarn 

Fancy cotton dress goods 

Warps and tubes 

Cotton yarns 

Double carded soft twist yarns 

Double carded soft twist yarns 

Cotton yarns 

Double carded soft twist yarns 

Flannels and napped goods 

Cotton yarns 

Hosiery and underwear yarns 

Chambray 

Crochet and satin bedspreads 

Fine yarns 

Coarse yarns... 

Hosiery and underwear yarns — 

Outings, ginghams, chambrays, yarns 

Sheeting and yarn 

Sheeting, crashes, and yarns 

Yarns 

Ginghams . 

Table damask and yarns. 

Colored goods 

Ginghams and shirtings 

Hosiery yarns 

Cotton yarns 

Hosiery yarns 

10 to 14 hosiery yarn 

Yarns and tire fabrics 



•Branch of Kannapolis. 



Cotton Mllls 



21 



Manufactured, Equipment, Etc. 



Number 
Spindles 



Number 
Looms 



Number 
Cards 



Power 



Number 
Horse- 
power 



Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 



Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 



Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 



19,520 
10,0S0 



10,600 
4,576 



10,092 
3,264 



13,768 

4,960 
6,496 
4,104 

28,656 

3,672 

3,672 

8,000 

22.304 

8,750 

10,800 

14,272 

6,048 

10,000 

5,760 

6,720 

5,000 

7,200 

13,600 

14,016 

34,600 

12,320 

5,712 
8,064 
10,440 
14,000 
15,916 
28,016 
27,000 
29,536 
27,920 
13,184 



35,912 
12,096 
7,128 
5,552 
4,032 
80,000 



847 
235 

657 
206 
500 



142 
160 



369 
287 
136 

989 
160 
304 
324 



504 



900 



636 

200 

112 

1,240 

75 



24 
136 



steam and electric- 
electrie 



electric 

water and electric. 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 



750 
700 

600 
350 
3901 
360 
160 



eleotric- 



steam, water, and electric. 

steam and water 

steam 



electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

steam, water, and electric, 

electric 

electric 

water, steam, and electric. 

steam 

electric 

water and electric 

electric 

electric 

steam 

steam and electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 



electric 

water 

electric 

electric 

steam and electric, 
steam and electric. 
steam and electric. 

electric 

steam and electric. 

electric 

electric 

electric 

steam and electric. 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 



800 

375 
450 

250 

500 
150 
200 
350 
1,000 
300 
608 
800 
275 
625 
250 
250 



250 



575 

2,000 

600 

750 

350 

500 

600 

800 

450 

1,200 

1,160 

2,000 



1,350 



310 
330 
200 



1,381,097 
1,500,000 

1,000,000 

500,000 

1,128,748 

1,175,000 

425,000 

200,000 

1,427,379 

871,936 
989,348 
660,000 

1,557,057 
320,000 

1,250,000 
408,139 

1,000,000 

1,250,000 
300,000 
790,864 

1,100,000 
660,000 
804, 195 
586,653 



SI, 585, 000 

1,000,000 



900,000 



1,143,288 
600,000 



957,535 



750,000 
4,500,000 
1,500,000 

1,876,537 
277,550 

1,300,000 
166,000 
600,000 



2,000,000 
2,000,000 
2,529,599 
1,500,000 



2,000,000 

326,309 

1,728,000 

1,200,000 



250,000 

611,702 

927,811 
400,000 
300,000 

1,500,000 
170,000 



300,000 
1,650,000 



250,000 
900,000 
40,000 
340,000 
380,000 
300,000 



400,000 



450,000 

1,500,000 

800,000 

1,000,000 
138,775 



1,000,000 
1,700,000 



6,000,000 



1,500,000 
600,000 



1,800,000 

1,000,000 

300,000 

729,600 

400,000 



230 
300 



272 
310 
300 
250 



180 

228 
242 

150 
213 
250 
208 



265 
238 
234 



300 

244 

224 

60 

242 



243 
275 
244 

285 
226 
225 
312 



95 

271i 



272 



110 
274 
305 



22 



IToETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2— 



MiU 



PostofBce 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Cannon Mfg. Co.. 

Halifax Cot. Mills, Inc., No. 2*. 

Tuscarora Cotton Mill 

Dudley Shoals Cotton Mill Co 

Falls Mfg. Co 

Granite Falls Mfg. Co 

Southern Mfg. Co.. 

Caldwell Cotton Mills 

Hudson Cotton Mfg. Co 

Lenoir Cotton ]\Iills 

Moore Cotton Mill Co 

Nelson Cotton Mill 

Steele Cotton Mill Co 

Whitnel Cotton Mill Co 

United Mills Co.. 

Watts Cotton Mill Co 

Rhodhiss Mills Co 

Brookford Mills Co 

Blue Ridge Cotton Mills 

Hickory Spinning Co 

Ivey Mill Co 

A. A. Shuford Mill Co 

Long Island Cotton Mills Co.. 

Carolina Cotton Mills 

Center Cotton Millsf 

James Cotton Mills, Inc 

Liberty Spinning Co., Inc 

Union Cotton Millst 

Catawba Cotton Mills 

City Cotton Mills Co 

Clyde Mill Co.§ ._ 

Newton Mill Co.§.- 

Youut Cotton Mills 

J. M. Odell Mfg. Co 

Hadley-Peoples Mfg. Co 

Edenton Cotton Mills 

Minnett Mills 

Bonnie Cotton Mill 

Cora Cotton Mills.. 

Dilling Cotton Mills 

Kings Mountain Mfg. Co 

Margrace Mills, Inc 

Mason Cotton Mills Co 

Park Yarn Mills Co 

Patricia Mills, Inc 

Pauline Mills 

Phenis Mills Co 

Sadie Cotton Mills 

Cleveland Mill and Power Co. . 

Belmont Cotton Mill Co 

Catherine Mill Co 



Kannapolis.. 

Mount Pleasant... 

...do... 

Granite Falls 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Lenoir. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Mortimer 

Patterson 

Rhodhiss 

Brookford 

Newton 

Hickory 

...do 

...do 

Long Island 

Maiden 

....do 

....do 

..-_do 

....do 

Newton... 

...do 

....do 

..._do 

.._-do.. 

Pittsboro- 

SilerCity 

Edenton 

Grover 

Kings Mountain. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do-... 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Lawndale 

Shelby 

....do 



Both 

Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning-. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning., 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Weaving . 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning- 
Weaving . 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Weaving . 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Weaving . 



Sheeting, towels, and crashes 

Yarns 

Cotton yarns 

Carded yarns 

Combed knitting yarns.. 

Cotton yarns and twines 

Yarns... 

Yarns 

Carded yarns - 

Combed yarns 

Carded yarns 

Combed yarns 

Cotton yarns.. 

Carded yarns 

Yarns and twines 

Hosiery 

Drills and sheetings 

Fancy dobby goods 

Yarns — 

Knitting yarn 

Sateens 

Cott on twines 

Cotton yarns 

Yarns 

Tubes- 

Cotton yarns 

40/2 tubes 

Yarn 

Cotton yarns 

Canton flannel.. 

Yarns and print cloth 

Flannels and yarns 

Cotton yarn 

Knitting yarns — 

Cotton yarns 

Cotton yarns 

Damask, napkins, bedspreads 

Yarns 

Yarns 

Combed yarns 

Cotton yarns, skeins, and warps 

"Novelite" bedspreads 

Carded and combed yarns.. 

Carpet yarns 

"Nikpan" napkins 

Damask, napkins, and fancy weaves. 

Print cloths and cotton flannels. 

Fine yarns 

Warps and twines 

Yarns 

Specialties 



*Branch of South Boston, Va. 
§Idle. 



tSame as last report. |Branch American Yarn and Processing Co. 



Cotton Mills 



23 



Continued. 



Number 
Spindles 



Number 
Looms 



115,000 
5,184 
5,760 
6,000 
6,000 
9,828 
4,000 
9,072 
4,992 
6,720 
5,376 
6,048 
6,020 
6,272 
6,300 
4,248 
30,000 
18,368 
3,000 
12,300 
15,360 
4,696 
6,000 
12,240 
2,200 
8,200 
2,700 
10,000, 
7,168 
5,000 



8,160 
12,000 

9,796 
22,384 



8,320 
20,800 
21,000 
6,400 
5,184 
10,080 



4,752 
13.264 
5,040 
6,000 
4,800 



4,300 



Number 
Cards 



632 



400 



36 



170 
156 
400 



Power 



Number 
Horse- 
power 



steam and electric 

electric. 

electric.-- 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

steam and electric 

electric 

electric 

electric --- 

electric 

electric 

electric 

steam 

steam and water 

electric 

steam, electric, and water 

steam 

electric 

electric 

electric 

water 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

water. 

steam and electric 

steam and electric 

steam 

electric and steam - 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

steam 

electric 

electric- 

electric 

electric 

steam and water 

electric 



7,000 



175 
250 
250 
500 



Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 



17,000,000 



250 
300 
250 



250 
250 
250 
160 
1,500 
1,200 
250 
450 
500 
500 
300 
400 
125 



700,000 

450,000 

750,000 

6,201,403 



Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 



S8, 000, 000 



751,750 
590,686 
597,846 



900,000 

627,666 

1,200,000 

701,964 

4,948,474 

1,320,000 



220,000 

215,000 

350,000 

2,085,465 



Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 



275,000 
300,000 
225,000 



1,750,000 



52 electric 



100 
350 
275 
200 
150 
300 
300 
650 
450 
1,100 
125 
450 



300 
400 



1,680,161 

1,102,665 

1,500,000 

311,045 

640,000 

207,651 



360,618 
250,000 
480,000 
275,000 
2,000,000 
1,250,000 



375,000 
450,000 



875,000 
332,313 
579,509 
424,727 
500,000 
70,000 
250,000 
110,381 



145,000 
250,000 



300 
100 
300 
600 
250 
300 
225 



400,000 

900,000 

1,000,000 

2,108,665 

400,000 

899,380 

1,520,000 

1,500,000 

750,000 

260,000 

1,250,000 

440,000 

104,000 

396,500 

2,127,608 

• 500,000 

2,064,312 

670,000 

425,000 



150,000 



400,000 
966,196 
300,000 
225,000 
681,593 
750,000 
300,000 
500,000 
600,000 



75,000 
900,000 
800,000 



206,523 



312 
290 
280 



312 
312 
312 



312 
312 
276 
283 
260 
291 



No. 



48 
49 
50 
51 
52 
53 
54 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
62 
63 



275 
256 
230 
300 



270 
290 



200 



290 



300 

255 



81 
82 
83 
84 
85 
86 
87 



302 


88 


300 


89 


289 


90 


262 


91 


300 


92 


257 


93 


260 


94 


200 


95 


274 


96 


290 


97 


?92 


98 



24 



NoKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Takle No. 2- 



Mill 



Consolidated Textile Corp. 
(Ella Div.).. 

Double Shoals Mfg. Co 

Dover Mill Co 

Eastside Mfg. Co 

Lily Mill and Power Co 

Shelby Cotton Mills. 

Corley Mills, Inc 

Cape Fear Cotton Mills*. 

Holt-Williamson Mfg. Co 

Holt-Granite Puritan Mills 

Tolar, Hart & Holt Mills 

The Victory Mfg. Co 

Rockfish Mills, Inc 

Dacotah Cotton Mills, Inc 

Erlanger Cotton Mills Co 

Nokomis Cotton Mills. 

The Wabena Mills, Inc 

VVennonah Cotton Mills Co 

Amazon Cotton Mills 

Jewel Cotton Mills 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 3. 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 6-. 

Golden Belt Mfg. Co 

Morven Cotton Mills, Inc 



Pearl Cotton Mills 

Durham Cotton Mfg. Co 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 1. 
Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 4, 

Fountain Cotton Mills 

Hart Cotton Mills, Inc 

Arista Mills Co 

Inverness Mills Co 

Sterling Cotton Mills 



Acme Spinning Co _ 

The Chronicle Mills.... 

Climax Spinning Co 

Crescent Spinning Co 

Eagle Yarn Mills, Inc 

Imperial Yarn Mills, Inc 

Linford Mills, Inc 

Majestic Mfg. Co 

National Yarn Mills, Inc.. 

Perfection Spinning Co 

Sterling Spinning Co 

Stowe Spinning Co 

American Cotton Mills Co. 
Gambrill & Melville Mills.. 

George Cotton Mills 

McLean Mfg. Co.. 



PostofEce 



Shelby. 
...do... 
..-.do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...-do... 



Cumberland. 
Fayetteville.. 

....do 

...do 



....do 

...do 

Hope Mills... 

Lexington 

....do 

...do 

.-..do. 

.-..do. 

Thomasville. 

..-.do.. 

Cooleemee... 

Durham 

....do 

....do 



....do 

East Durham.. 
West Durham.. 

....do 

Tarboro 

....do 

Winston-Salem. 

....do 

Franklinton 



Belmont. 

....do.: 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.... 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

Bessemer City. 

.-..do 

....do 

....do 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



Weaving. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Weaving. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Both 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Sheeting 

Twine yarn 

Dobby print 

Cott on cloth 

Thread yarn 

Pajama checks, twills, and yarns 

Combed and carded yarns 

Yarns, tire fabrics, laundry nets. 

Yarns 

Ginghams 

Underwear yarns 

Fancy print cloths 

Cotton yarns 

28" chambray 

Plain and fancy cloth 

Pajama checks 

Yarns 

Chambray and hickory shirting 

Combed knitting yarns 

Fine combed yarns 

Canton flannels, ticking, coverts 

Yarn 

Sheetings and thread 

Shirtings, yarns, dress goods, fancy 

goods... 

Wide sheeting 

Ginghams , 

Indigo denims 

Wide sheetings, sheets, and pillowcasea 

Sheetings 

Warps and yarns, bag goods 

Chambrays 

Sheetings 

High-grade warps, skeins, tubes, and 

cones 

C. P. yarns 

Skeins, tubes, and cones 

Fine combed cotton yarns 

Fine combed yarns 

C. P. yarns 

Combed warp, skeins, tubes, and cones 

Cotton yarns 

Fine combed cotton yarns 

Combed warps, skeins, tubes, cones... 

Combed yarns 

Fine combed cotton .yarns 

C. P. ball warps... 

Tire fabrics 

Sheeting 

Yarns 

Sheeting, duck 



•Office at St. Pauls. 



Cotton Mills 



25 



Continued. 



Number 
Spindles 



11,324 

3,200 

11,500 

11,264 

6,760 

20,832 

10,000 

7,020 

9,984 

10,192 

15,066 

14,336 

25,912 

21,696 

46,000 

15,296 

2,000 

12,500 

19,872 

12,480 

47,360 

13,824 

26,496 

7,012 
13,664 
23,984 
25,088 
49,440 
12,336 
17,424 
17,000 

7,680 

25,856 
16,320 
10,368 
21,760 
13,056 
12,672 
12,544 
16,320 
12,768 
15,236 
16,320 
13,060 
21,760 
12,000 
15,104 
5,000 
6,000 



Number 
Looms 



253 



260 
308 



400 



Number 
Cards 



650 

1,240 

400 



406 



1,296 



568 

208 
240 
800 
903 
1,030 
336 
224 
436 
216 



102 
325 



31 
40 
13 
26 
34 
37 
30 
57 
56 

105 
25 
12 
42 

152 
38 

163 
50 
46 

18 

30 
52 
103 
140 
31 
47 



Power 



electric 

water 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

water and electric. 

electric 

electric and steam. 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

steam and water... 

electric 

steam and electric. 



electric 

electric 

electric and steam, 
steam and electric, 
steam and electric. 

electric 

electric 

steam 

electric 



electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
electric. 



Number 
Horse- 
power 



225 
600 
500 
350 
750 
200 
245 
550 
400 
450 
700 

1,000 
800 

2,000 
450 



600 
628 
500 

2,500 
266 

1,000 

600 
450 
900 
1,581 
2,805 
300 
900 
620 
300 

1,245 
994 
460 



500 
250 
590 
500 
1,000 



Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 



1,311,754 

6.50,000 

950,000 

1,270,000 

800,000 

1,800,000 

839,345 

623,493 

1,700,000 

700,000 

800,000 

750,000 

2,777,843 

3,750,000 

4,800,000 

1,800 

500,000 

1,290,000 

1,500,000 

1,300,000 

6,327,950 

2,500,000 

1,435,000 

400,000 
1,242,150 
1,150,000 
4,707,778 
4,718,389 
1,622,500 
2,360,090 
1,697,807 

997,000 

3,650,551 
1,190,318 

960,000 
1,500,000 

876,150 



Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 



425,000 
940,000 



347,508 
900,000 
500,000 
450,000 
350,000 
1,750,000 
2,000,000 



Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 



125,000 
200,000 
734,400 
1.250,000 
800,000 



1,000,000 
700,000 

260,000 

570,000 

1,018,272 



700 
921 
125 
300 



, 536,469 

1,128,000 

457, 747 

874,306 

754,903 

1,000,000 



1,302,663 
777,583 



800,000 



938,567 
800,000 
400,800 

1,383,000 
737,259 
450,000 
800,000 
488,000 



380,000 
565,000 
450,000 
515,000 
548,195 
400,000 



877,162 



400,000 



214 
238 
295 
250 
304 



258 
120 
288 
255 
272 
238 

300 

277 

225 

267 

286^ 

295 

292 

230 

312 

217 
261 
225 



220 
240 
250 
240 
304 
208 



309 
163 



No. 



100 
101 
102 
103 
104 
105 
106 
107 
108 
109 
110 
111 
112 
113 
114 
115 
116 
117 
118 
119 
120 
121 

122 
123 
124 
125 
126 
127 
128 
129 
130 

131 
132 
133 
134 
135 
136 
137 
138 
139 
140 
141 
142 
143 
144 
145 
146 
147 



26 



I^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — 



Mill 



Postoffice 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Osage Mfg. Co 

Southern Cotton Industries- 

Carlton Yarn Mills, Inc 

Cherryville Mfg. Co 

Gaston Mfg. Co 

Howell Mfg. Co — - 

Melville Mfg. Co -- 

Rhyne-Houser Mfg. Co 

Vivian Spinning Co .- 

Cramerton Mills, Inc 

Dorothy Mfg. Co 

Arkray Mills, Inc 

Arlington Cotton Mills 

Armstrong Cotton Mills Co. 

Art Cloth Mills 

The Avon Mills 

Buffalo Mills, Inc 

Clara Mfg. Co 

Dixon Cotton Mills ..- 

Dunn Mfg. Co _ 

Flint Mfg. Co.- -.-- 

Gray Mfg. Co 



Groves Mills, Inc.- 

Hanover Thread Mills, Inc 

Harden Mfg. Co 

Manville-Jenckes Co. (Loray 

Mills) 

Modena Cotton Mills 

Monarch Cotton Mills Co 

Morowebb Cotton Mills 

Mountain View Mill, Inc 

Mutual Cotton Mills Co 

Myers Mills, Inc.. --- 

Myrtle Mills, Inc ---. 

Osceola Mills, Inc 

Ozark Mills 

Parkdale Mills, Inc 

Piedmont Spi^ining Mills Co.. 

Pinkney Mills 

Priscilla Spinning Co 

Ragan Spinning Co... 

Rankin Mills 

Ranlo Mfg. Co 

Rex Spinning Co --. 

Ridge Mills 

Ruby Cotton Mills-- .-.. 

Seminole Cotton Mills Co 

A. M. Smyre Mfg. Co 

Spencer Mountain Mills 

Trenton Cotton Mills 

Victory Yarn Mills Co 



Bessemer City. 

.--do -... 

Cherryville 

...do 

...do 

...do 

..-do 

..-do ., 

..-do— 

Cramerton 

Dallas... 

Gastonia 

---do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...-do 

...-do 

....do 

.-..do 

...-do 

..--do 



-do. 
.do. 
.do. 



.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do.. 
-do.. 
-do., 
.do., 
-do., 
.do.. 
.do., 
.do-, 
.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
..do. 
-do- 
-do. 



Both. 

Both 

Spinning.. 
Spinning . 
Spinning-. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning. 
Spinning.. 

Both. 

Both 

Spinning.. 
Spinning-. 
Spinning., 
Spinning. 
Weaving. 
Spinning- 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 



Both 

Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning-. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 



36" and 40" sheetings 

Tire fabrics and duck 

Combed yarns 

30/2 cotton yarns 

Forties — yarns from staple cotton 

Cotton yarns — 

Yarns 

C. P., 50 to 60 yarns 

Tire fabrics and yarns 

Combed yarns, fine cloths.. 

Yarn 

Yarns 

Combed peeler cotton yarns 

Combed cotton yarns 

Fine and fancy goods 

Cotton yarns.-- 

Carded yarns- - 

Combed cotton yarns 

Fine combed yarns 

Combed cotton yarns 

Combed peeler cotton yarns 

Combed peeler skeins, warps, cones, 

tubes 

Fine combed yarns... 

Combed peeler yarns 

Cotton yarns 

Tire fabrics.. 

Carded cotton yarns 

Combed cotton yarns 

Yarns 

Carded yarns 

Combed cotton yarns 

Combed cotton yarns 

Double carded peeler yarns 

Combed peeler yarns 

C. P. yarns... 

Combed peeler warps, skeins, cones.. 

Combed cotton yarns 

Combed yarns 

Combed yarns 

Combed yarns 

Combed yarns -- 

Automobile tire cord fabrics 

Combed yarns... 

Combed yarn.. 

Combed yarns — 

Combed cotton yarns .- 

Combed peeler cotton yarns 

Cotton yarns and fabrics 

Fine combed yarns 

Combed cotton yarns 



•Same as last report. 



Cotton Mills 



27 



Continued. 



Number 
Spindles 



Number 
Looms 



400 
148 



4 
500 



150 



Number 
Cards 



26 

77 

42 

108 

15 

23 

373 
50 
22 
16 
18 
22 
40 
60 
26 
49 
60 
14 
26 
40 
17 
24 
40 
46 
26 
36 
28 
78 
30 



Power 



electric 

steam and electric. 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric -. 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

steam and electric. 

electric. 

electric 

electric 

steam 

steam and electric- 
water 

electric 

electric. 

electric 

electric 



electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
water... 



electric 

electric and steam. 

electric 

steam 

electric and water.. 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 

electric 



Number 
Horse- 
power 



230 
400 
265 
200 
200 
175 
3,000 
260 
475 
675 
237 



375 
150 
525 
250 
600 
1,200 

625 
650 
265 
350 

5,200 
850 
367 



322 
302 
750 
600 
452 
1,200 
600 
205 
175 



175 
200 
650 



110 
575 
400 



193 
675 



Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 



2,000,000 



600,000 
1,020,000 

450,000 
1,100,000 



1,500,000 

6,800,000 

*400,000 

158,992 
1,200,000 

947,683 



944,452 
220,000 
727,645 
600,000 
587,505 
4,000,000 

714,872 
1,750,000 

484,272 
1,000,000 

19,246,382 

1,700,000 

707,052 

750,000 

332,814 

638,181 

1,400,000 

910,000 

1,107,545 

1,200,000 

924,058 

422,455 

600,000 

540,260 



750,000 

1,500,000 

1,664,000 

500,000 

1,469,444 

778,520 

800,000 

1,150,000 

900,000 

665,555 



Estimated 
.Yearly 
Output 



$1,020,451 



400,000 
265,000 
250,000 
500,000 
447,177 



4,000,000 
*275,000 
125,000 
700,000 
557, 163 



759,510 
120,000 
592,472 



523,574 
1,500,000 

489,800 

1,000,000 

250,000 

400,000 

4,250,000 
750,000 
571,434 
700,000 
175,000 
439,843 
701,922 
500,000 
625,000 
900,000 
566,900 
276,037 
500,000 

• 475,000 



450,000 
900,000 
880,000 
400,000 
700,000 
709,766 



325,000 
718,858 



Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 

Year 



296 



310 
275 
275 
285 



310 



204 
275 



277 
200 
270 



275 
200 

200 
225 
300 
270 

277 
274 
242 
310 
300 
265 
275 
224 



310 

287 
114 
225 
175 



225 
290 
206 
225 
310 
190 



275 



206 197 



28 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — 



Mill 



Winget Yarn Mills Co 

Manville-Jenckes Co 

Lowell Cotton Mills 

Peerless Mfg. Co 

McAden Mills 

Adrian Mfg. Co.* 

Alsace Mfg. Co.* 

American Yarn and Process- 
ing Co 

Madora Spinning Mills* 

Tuckaseege Spinning Co 

Woodlawn Mfg. Co... 

Alba Mfg. Co.t.- 

Catawba Spinning Co 

Globe Yarn Mills 

Lola Gingham Mills 

Lola Mfg. Co 

Oxford Cotton Mills 

Gem Cotton Mills 

Minneola Mfg. Co 

Pomona Mills, Inc 



Proximity Mfg. Co 

Revolution Cotton Mills 

Southern Webbing Mills, Inc.. 

White Oak Cotton Mills 

Highland Cotton Mill 

Millis Cotton Mills.. 

Pickett Cotton Mills, Inc 

Oakdale Cotton Mills 

Roanoke Mills Co 

Rosemary ^Ifg. Co 

Patterson Mills Co 

Audrey Spinning Co 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 2. 

Balfour Mills, Inc.§ 

Green River Mfg. Co... 

Raeford Cotton Mill Co 

Cascade Mills, Inc 

Mooresville Cotton Mills 

Bloomfield Mfg. Co _ 

Paola Cotton Mills 

Statesville Cotton Mills 

Superior Yarn Mills. 

Hall-Kale Mfg. Co 

Laura Ellen Watts Cot. Mill Co 

Clayton Cotton Mills 

Liberty Cotton Mill Co 

Eastern Mfg. Co 

Ethel Cotton Mill Co 

Selma Cotton Mill 

Ivanhoe Mfg. Co 



Postoffice 



Gastonia 

High Shoals.. 

Lowell... 

...do 

McAdenville.. 
Mount Holly - 
....do 



.__do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Stanley - 

...do 

...do... 

...do... 

...do 

Oxford 

Gibsonville. 

...do.. 

Greensboro. 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do.. 

High Point 

...do 

...do 

Jamestown 

Roanoke Rapids. 

...do 

Rosemary 

Weldon 

Duke 

Balfour 

Tuxedo 

Raeford 

Mooresville. 

....do... 

Statesville 

....do 

....do 

-...do 

Trout man 

Tur nersb urg 

Clayton 

_...do... 

Selma... 

....do.. 

....do 

Smithfield 



Spinning.. 

Both 

Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 

Both 

Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 

Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Weaving.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 

Both 

Both 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Combed cotton yarns. 

Sheetings 

Yarn 

Yarn 

Domets and plaids 

Yarn 

Yarns.. 



Both 

Both 

Weaving. . 

Both 

Spinning.. 
Spinning.. 

Both 

Spinning., 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Both , 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning - 



Knitting yarns.. 

Yarn - 

C. P. yarns 

Yarn 

K. P. yarns — — 

C. P. and K. P. yarns.. 

C. P. yarns — -- 

Fancy gingharh 

C. P. and K. P. yarns 

Weaving yarns... 

Single warps 

Cotton flannels... -- 

Fancy gray goods, corduroy, cham- 

bray, romper cloth 

Denims 

Cotton flannel, bleaching 

Elastic narrow fabrics -- 

Denims 

Hosiery yarns - 

Hosiery yarns 

30s, 24s, 22s print cloths, hosiery yarns 

Cotton twines and yarns 

Cotton flannels 

Cotton damask 

Ginghams, outings 

Yarns - — 

Indigo denims - 

Print cloths.. — 

Fine combed peeler yarns — 

Yarns -- 

Fancy shirtings, silk and cot. novelties 

Ginghams and flannels. -- 

Mercerizing yarns 

Carded yarns 

Colored yarns — 

Yarn — 

Yarn 

Skeins and tube yarns. 

Yarns for weaving 

Warps and skeins 

Cotton yarns - 

Cotton yarns 

Oilcloth goods 

Yarn, hosiery 



*Branch American Yarn and Processing Co. 
§Under construction. 



tMill in Lincoln County. tShuttles. 



Cotton Mills 



29 



Continued. 



Number 
Spindles 


Number 
Looms 


Number 
Cards 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly- 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


Nc 


8,2-16 




34 
30 


electric 


380 
900 
560 
400 
1,000 
272 


923,331 
1,988,500 
1,601,857 

648,654 
2,750,000 
1,350,000 


S 669,815 

850,000 

1,420,625 

436,259 


225 
298 


19 


18,512 


600 


water 


19 


33,240 


steam and electric 


''0 


20,500 






steam and electric 




''0 


28,000 


350 


70 


water and electric 




''0 




steam and electric 






''O 








electric 






'^0 


60,432 




128 


electric 




4,000,000 


3,000,000 


299 


•^0 






electric 




''fl 


8,064 




24 


electric 


300 
450 
150 
325 
150 
150 
150 
400 
400 
1,000 

1,150 
3,075 
3,500 


600,000 

1,000,000 

195,000 

890,000 

240,000 

210,000 

1,250,000 

1,250,000 

598,079 

1,781,846 

3,300,000 

10,000,000 

9,000,000 

150,000 

20,000,000 

40,000 

250,000 

1,569,500 

2,210,058 

8,301,610 

5,848,633 

2,000,000 




36 


OQ 






electric 




OQ 


4,200 






water and oil engine 


125,000 
472,000 
310,000 
424,000 
570,000 
500,000 
316,295 


240 
244 
240 
210 
270 
288 
250 
257 

275' 
275 
293 




7,200 








5,000 






electric 






350 








9,200 




electric . 




6,120 




34 
24 
53 

70 
249 
250 


electric 




10,176 




electric 




17,980 


617 

798 

1,600 

2,048 

t288 

3,000 


steam . .. 


''I 


24,416 


electric 


2,000,000 

5,000,000 

4,000,000 

225,000 

10,000,000 

1,250,000 

500,000 

750,000 

750,000 

4,500,000 

4,850,300 ' 


OJ 


53,000 


electric. ... 




71,000 


electric 






electric 


00 


61,000 


322 
125 
22 
27 
38 
164 
144 
62 


electric 


6,250 

1,295 

300 

700 

600 

3,200 

2,200 

950 


275 
120 
104 
252 
269 
304 
296 




33,000 


electric 




6,240 




electric... 




27,008 


336 


electric 




7,296 






55,008 


1,542 
1,272 
1,000 


electric and water 


00 


47,552 


electric 


00 


30,000 


electric 


00 


12,000 


steam... 






oof 


36,480 


1,152 
268 


176 
26 
20 
30 
39 

190 
17 
14 
83 
19 


steam and electric. 


2,050 


8,400,980 




269 


O'^f 


12,500 


electric . 




0^ 


8,000 


electric 


320 
250 
500 
3,000 
350 
500 
450 


200,000 
1,500,000 


400,000 
500,000 
750,000 
3,078,785 
191,116 


146 
215 


ogr 


10,500 




electric 


ny 


12,000 


300 
1,820 


electric 


'34 


57,500 


steam and electric 


5,853,032 
462,309 
688,000 

1,446,750 


290 
220 
258 
275 


0^; 


6,272 


electric. . 


''Sf 


10.752 




electric 


03- 


16,000 




electric. 


825,000 


03J 


15,500 






ogn 


7,200 




electric. 










O^f 


1,600 




6 
28 
17 
28 
20 
33 
75 


water... 




22,000 
1,312,000 
648, 162 
1,277,660 
1,370,000 
1,500,000 
2,150,000 


200,000 
550,000 
194,448 
480,000 
490,000 


272 
271 
269 
290 
290 
300 
301 


O^J 


10,240 




electric 


500 
400 
340 
275 
500 
750 


''12 


10,100 




electric 


o^g 


10,560 




electric 


''11 


8,160 




electric 


''15 


13,440 


324 


electric I 


''46 


22,322 1 


electric. 


1,450,000 


247 



30 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2— 



MiU 



Postoffice 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Sanford Cotton Mills - 

Caswell Cotton Mills, Inc 

Kinston Cotton Mills 

Anderson Mills, Inc 

Arrow Mills, Inc - 

Boger & Crawford Spinning Mill 

Elm Grove Cotton Mills 

Eureka Mfg. Co., Inc 

Excel Mfg. Co 

Indian Creek Mills, Inc 

Laboratory Cotton Mill 

Longshoal Cotton Mills 

Melville Mfg. Co 

Rhodes-Rhyne Mfg. Co.* 

Roseland Spinning Mills, Inc... 

John Rudisill Mfg. Co 

Saxony Spinning Co 

Wampum Cotton Mills Co 

Lincoln Cotton Mills 

Clinchfield Mfg. Co. 

Cross Cotton Mills 

Marion Mfg. Co. 

Capitola Mfg. Co 

Atherton Mills 

Earnhardt Mfg. Co 

Chadwick-Hoskins Co 

Elizabeth Mills Co 

Highland Park Mfg. Co 

Johnston Mfg. Co _ 

Magnolia ^lills 

Robinson Spinning Co 

Savona Mfg. Co 



Sanford 

Kinston 

...-do. 

Lincolnton. 

..-.do 

.--.do 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

.-..do._ 

...do 

...do 

....do 

...do 

...do. 

...do 

....do 

Southside.. 

Marion 

...do 

....do 

Marshall 

Charlotte. .- 

.---do- 

.-..do 

....do 

....do 

..--do 

.--do 

...do- 

....do 



Cornelius Cotton Mills 

Gem Yarn Mills Co ; 

Davidson Cotton Mills 

Anchor Mills 

The Thrift Mfg. Co 

Aileen Mills, Inc 

Rhyne-Anderson Mills 

Smitherman Cotton Mills 

County Moore Mills 

High Falls Mfg. Co 

Vass Cotton Mill Co... 

Rocky Mount Mills 

Bellville Cotton Mills 

Delgado Mills 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 7. 

Belle-Vue Mfg. Co 

Eno Cotton Mills.. 

Elizabeth City Cotton Mills-. 
A. T. Baker & Co., Inc 



Cornelius 

...do 

Davidson 

Huntersville 

Paw Creek 

Biscoe 

Troy 

.---do 

Hemp 

High Falls— 

Vass 

Rocky Mount 

Wilmington-. 

.-.-do 

Carrboro 

Hillsboro 

.---do—. .-.. 

Elizabeth City 

Roxboro 



Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning- 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning 
Spinning. 
Spinning- 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning- 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning- 
Carding.. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Both 



Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Weaving - 
Spinning- 
Spinning- 
Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Spinrling. 
Weaving - 



36" 50/60 4-yd. sheeting 

Hosiery yarns 

Hosiery yarns 

Scrim, duck, ladies' goods 

Peeler warps, cones, skeins, and tubes. 

Cotton yarns 

Hosiery yarns 

Cotton waste, yarns - 

Yarns --. 

Yarn 

Cotton yarns 

Cotton yarns - 

Yarn 

Sheeting and bedspreads 

40/1 filling yarn - 

Yarn - 

Yarn 

Cotton yarns-. 

Cotton yarns 

VV'ide print cloth _ 

Cotton knitting yarns 

Wide print cloths. 

40/2 tubes, skeins, and cones 

Yarn 

Cotton batts and felts 

White lawn, print cloths, and sheetings 

Yarns 

Ginghams 

Cotton yarn 

Carded hosiery splicing yarns 

Knitting and weaving yarns 

Towels, napkins, table tops, damask, 

diaper cloth 

Ginghams , 

Fine carded yarns 

Yarns 

Dress ginghams and chambrays 

Gauze print cloths 

Yarns and wide sheeting 

Yarns 

Outing .- 

Fine and fancy goods, shirtings 

Cotton yarns 

Knitting yarns 

Cotton yarn 

Dress ginghams and novelties 

Dress ginghams 

Yarn --- 

Ginghams, dress goods 

Ginghams, denim, shirtings 

Warp yarns 

Plushes, velvets, and velours 



'Started operations July 1, 1924. fSame as last report. 



Cotton Mills 



31 



Continued. 



Number 
Spindles 


Number 
Looms 


Number 
Cards 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


15 744 


430 


35 
42 
70 
25 
37 
40 
16 
5 


electric 


650 
450 
675 
1,250 
400 
350 


1,500,000 
2,032,849 
1,710,628 

500,000 
1,291,984 

850,000 


S 750,000 
899,169 
925,398 
250,000 
531,200 
500,000 


292 
267 


248 


16 224 


steam 


'49 


17 000 




steam and electric 


250 


5 616 


100 


electric .. 


225 
262 
300 


251 


12 096 


steam _ 


252 


10 880 




electric... 


253 


8,000 




steam 


9=i4 


1 360 




steam.. 


250 


565,000 


110,000 




9^^ 


6,900 








■'56 


2 704 






water 


125 
200 
450 


425,000 
234,000 
340,000 


187,500 
488,000 
420,000 


208 
260 
280 


0^7 


5 120 




14 
40 
20 
12 
10 
6 
16 
36 
14 
114 
36 
60 
10 
30 




258 


14 160 






259 


9 648 




electric 


260 


3,000 


108 


electric 










'61 


4 320 


steam 


145 
165 
350 
450 
250 

3,000 
250 

1,300 
300 
350 
100 

5,000 
400 

2,600 
525 
150 
300 

282 
570 
360 


300,000 

172,474 

733,000 

870,000 

357,500 

5,000,000 

1,400,000 

3,800,000 

250,000 

538,757 

2,000,000 

6,423,657 

t375,000 

3,724,002 

1,745,000 

105,258 

499,500 

1,599,582 

9,000 

720,000 


150,000 
118,650 
445,000 
400,000 
185,000 

2,000,000 
500,000 

1,800,000 
150,000 
271,830 
500,000 

3,445,030 
t300,000 

1,800,000 


220 


262 


3,276 




steam and water 


''fiS 


8,448 




steam 




■^64 


14,052 




steam 




''fia 


6,656 




water 


267 
304 


''fifi 


65 520 


1,600 


steam and electric . 


267 


7,056 


steam.. 


'68 


35,840 


840 


steam 


289 
160 


''69 


8,816 




''"O 


15,000 




steam and electric. 


071 






electric 


310 
262 


272 


102,412 


2,314 


197 
20 

100 

50 

9 

30 

60 
24 
32 




'73 


16,350 


steam and electric 


974 


45,372 


1,805 


electric 


241 
300 
198 
260 


975 


11,080 


hydro-electric 


'76 


6,144 




electric . 


100,000 


977 


6,200 




hydro-electric. 


'78 


18,500 


730 
324 


electric 




'79 


9,952 


electric 


488,000 
423,933 


180 
300 


'80 


10,764 


electric... 


'81 


15,000 




electric 


'8? 


10,948 


400 

594 

64 


31 

56 
24 
24 
40 




700 
1,000 
300 
250 
550 


800,000 
1,500,000 

350,000 
1,000,000 
1,250,000 


480,000 

1,250,000 

175,000 

400,000 


250 
150 
250 
230 
300 


283 


26,720 




'84 


7,680 




'85 


5,000 




'86 


12,480 


40 
250 


electric 


'87 




electric 




'88 


4,080 


16 
14 
100 
16 
46 
43 


water 


260 
250 

1,600 
500 
800 
526 
500 

1,200 

500 

75 


564,212 

900,000 
3,930,745 

482,625 
1,392,000 

800,000 
1,042,233 
1,872,000 

986,915 


210,000 

400,000 

1,664,000 

400,000 


265 
250 
274 


'89 


5,760 






290 


35,000 




electric . 


'91 


7,616 


348 
900 


steam 


29? 


24,032 






?9^ 


10,080 




400,000 
600,000 

1,500,000 
382,367 

1,000,000 


196 
271 
150 
268 


'94 


11,000 


400 
1,121 




'95 


26,336 


77 
32 


electric 


?96 


11,600 




297 




30 


electric 


298 



33 



NoKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — 



Mill 



Postoffice 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Laura Cotton Mills. 

Roxboro-Longhurst Cot. Mills. 

Greenville Cotton Mills 

Sapona Cotton Mills -. 

Enterprise Mfg. Co 

The Randolph Mills, Inc.. 

Columbia Mfg. Co 

Deep River Mills, Inc 

Leward Cotton Mills, Inc 

Entwistle Mfg. Co _. 

Great Falls Mfg. Co _. 

Hannah Pickett Mills... 

Leak, Wall & McRae 

Ledbetter Mfg. Co... 

Pee Dee Mfg. Co. ._ 

Roberdel Mfg. Co 

Steele's Mills _ 

Jennings Cotton Mills, Inc 

Mansfield Mills, Inc 

National Cotton Mills, Inc 

Red Springs Cotton .Mill Co 

Ernaldson Cotton Mill Co 

The McEachern Cotton .Mill 

Co., Inc 

St. Pauls Cotton Mill Co 

Draper American Mill* 

Wearwell Sheeting Mill* 

Bedspread Mill. 

Washington Mills 

Edna Cotton Mills 

Leaksville Cotton Mills 

Lily Mill* 

Morehead Cotton Mills Co 

Nantucket Mill* 

Rhode Island Mill*.. 

Spray Cotton Mills 

China Grove Cotton Mills Co. 

Patterson Mfg. Co 

Swink Mfg. Co.f- 

Corriher Jlills Co 

Linn Mills Co 

Barringer Mfg. Co.- 

Diamond Cotton Mills 

Ivy Damask Millf 

Kesler Mfg. Co.. 

Klumac Cotton Mills, Inc 

Marsh Cotton Mills, Inc 

Rowan Cotton Mills Co 

Salisbury Cotton Mills 

Vance Cotton Mills 

Haynes Mill 

The Henrietta Mills 



Roxboro 

...do... 

Greenville 

.A.sheboro 

Coleridge 

Franklinville. 

Ramseur 

Randleman... 
Worthville— - 
Rockingham. 
...do 



...do 

___do_ 

...do 

...do 

...do 

__.do 

Lumberton.. 

...do. 

...do 

Red Springs. 
St. Pauls 



...do 

...do.. 

Draper 

...do 

Leaksville 

Mayodan 

Reidsville 

Spray 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

..._do 

China Grove. 

._--do... 

.,__do.. 

Landis 

...do 

Rockwell 

Salisbury 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.. 



Avondale. 
Caroleen.. 



Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Weaving. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Spinning. 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Weaving . 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Weaving . 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning. 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 



Cotton yarns 

Cotton yarns 

Hosiery and underwear yarns 

Cotton yarns 

Yarns 

Sheetings, drills, flannels 

Slieetings 

Ginghams, plaids 

Drills and sheetings. _ 

Print cloth 

Drills, twills, tire fabrics, rope yarns. 

Wide print cloth 

Ticking 

Cotton yarns 

Shirtings and plaids 

Heavy plaids and ginghams 

Print cloths and shirtings 

Cotton yarns 

Cotton yarns, sateens 

Knitting yarns 

Shirting 

Carded cotton yarns. 



Cotton yarns, cones, tubes, skeins... 

Yarns 

Cotton blankets 

Sheeting 

Cott on bedspreads 

Hosiery yarns 

3-leaf twills 

Outings and drills 

Ginghams 

Cotton yarns 

Ginghams, outing flannels 

Cotton blankets 

Weaving yarns 

Yarns 

Yarns and sheetings 

Cotton goods 

Weaving yarns 

Medium yarns.. 

Yarns 

Yarn 

Table damask 

Sheetings 

Cotton damask, dress goods 

Novelty j acquards 

Combed knitting yarns 

Colored cloth. 

Pajama checks, sheeting, yarns. 

Cheviots 

Prints, sheeting, and yarns... 



*Department of Carolina Cotton and Woolen Mills Co. 
§Same as last report. 



fUnder construction. ildle, 1924. 



Cotton Mills 



33 



Continued. 



Number 
Spindles 


Number 
Looms 


Number 
Cards 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


3,264 




15 
197 
56 
42 
11 
39 
30 
77 
42 
74 
36 
167 
33 
24 


steam and water 


125 

2,400 
400 
400 
527 
550 
400 

1,000 
450 

1,200 
700 

3,600 
960 
300 
900 

1,290 

1,200 
350 

1,489 
500 
225 
410 

200 

800 

2,100 

1,200 

300 


475,957 
4,815,218 
1,250,000 

998,000 

400,000 
1,270,000 

707,660 
2,203,606 

501,600 
2,400,000 
90,000 
3,000,000 
1,222,000 
1,000,000 
2,257,000 
1,644,000 
2,500,000 
2,000,000 
2,192,861 
1,275,000 

738,795 
1,070,954 

711,479 
2,018,695 
5,638,243 
4,054,447 
3,500,000 


$ 


275 
278 
300 
275 
210 
200 
2085 
292 
180 
305 
264 
312 


"99 


38,680 




electric - 




300 


10,560 




steam.- . . 


500,000 


301 


12,000 


116 




30"^ 


3,000 




150,000 
690,000 
400,000 

1,400,000 
500,000 
978,000 
450,000 

1,; 00, 000 
547,750 
300,000 


303 


12,464 
11,280 
20, 784 


360 
300 
776 
280 

1,000 
254 

1,808 
300 


water, steam, and electric- 
steam, water, and electric- 


304 
305 
.306 


10,256 




307 


44,640 




308 


10,624 
82,000 


water, steam, and electric. 


309 
310 


10.272 


electric, steam, and water- 


311 


8,000 


261 


31^ 


18,752 


854 

1,150 

856 


electric 


313 


32,236 


91 
64 
61 
99 
32 
22 
25 

17 
49 
106 
80 
107 
126 
40 
12 
33 
20 
39 
60 
71 
60 
46 


water and electric. . 






314- 


35,. 590 


water and electric. . 


1,250,000 
854,594 
985,413 

300,000 
427,700 

282,598 

917,951 

3,172,000 

1,740,000 

1,500,000 


300 


31,5. 


16,876 


steam.. . . . 


31(> 


39,740 


600 


electric. .... 




317 


15,360 


electric. ... 


278 
296 
412 

230 
285 
268 
264 
260 


318 


6,960 


160 


electric ... 


319 


8,000 


electric 


3''n 


5,040 




electric. .... 


S'l 


18,960 




electric 


322 


32,848 


480 
500 

254 


electric- 


3''3 


22,944 
17,280 


electric 

electric 


324 


24,696 


steam and water 


3^6 


25,300 
5,824 


540 
596 
500 


steam and electric _._ 

water and steam . .. 


1,000 
450 
700 
400 
800 
930 
900 


1,200,000 
540,000 
774,652 
1,200,000 
1,018,394 
2,871,371 
2,500,000 


630,000 
400,000 
600,000 
400,000 
615,000 
1,385,000 
1,000,000 


260 
183 
237 
242 
215 
280 
240-J 


327 
3"8 


13,128 




S'lP 


13,440 




330 


17,568 


732 
267 




331 


13,040 




33'' 


25,968 




333 


22,000 




electric . 


334 


11,056 


170 


electric ... 


722 


1,036,653 


510,000 


240 


335 






336 


9,072 




42 
79 
25 
30 




332 
962 
275 
200 
200 

1,300 
150 
175 
300 

1,800 
500 


1,026,823 

3,173,246 

750,000 


481,193 

1,415,722 


280 
280 
300 


337 


19,892 






338 


9,484 




electric. 


339 


7,396 




steam and electric-. 




340 












341 


27,546 


607 
114 
110 


62 

14 
36 
68 
32 


electric. - 


2,000,000 

500,000 

250,000 

1,250,000 

3,7.50,000 

§924,588 


1,750,000 


290 
243 


34'' 


6,000 


electric. 


343 


4,326 


electric. .._ 




344 


6,048 




500,000 

2,000,000 

§495,449 


302 
266 


345 


30,016 


653 

200 

560 

1,769 


electric. _ 


346 


20,016 


steam and electric 


347 


19,572 


electric. 




348 


75,116 


209 


steam, water, and electric. 


3,185 


7,868,160 


2,979,613 


209 


349 



34 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — 



No. 



350 
351 
352 
353 
354 
355 
356 
357 
358 
359 
360 
361 
362 
363 
364 
365 
366 
367 
368 
369 
370 
371 
372 
373 
374 
375 
376 
377 
378 

379 
380 
381 
382 
383 
384 
385 
386 



Mill 



PostofEce 



Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Cliffside Mills 

Alexander Mfg. Co 

The Florence Mills 

The Clcghorn Mills 

Grace Cotton Mills Co... , 

The Spencer Mills Co 

The Spindale Mills Co 

Stonecutter Mills Co... ., 

Morgan Cotton Mills, Inc 

Dickson Cotton Mill 

Prince Cotton Mills 

Scotland Cotton Mills 

Waverly Cotton Mills.. 

Efird Mfg. Co --. 

Wiscassett Mills Co 

Norwood Mfg. Co 

Oakboro Cotton Mills Co 

Laurel Bluff Cotton Mill 

W. S. Grey Cotton Mills 

Marshville Mfg. Co 

Icemorlee Cot. Mill, Inc., No. 1 
Icemorlee Cot. Mills, Inc., No. : 

Manetta-Monroe Mill 

Rodman-Heath Cotton Mill 

Harriett Cotton Mills _ 

Henderson Cotton Mills 

Neuse Mfg. Co 

Caralcigh Mills Co 

Consolidated Textile Corp. 

(Pilot Div.) 

Raleigh Cotton Mills 

Royall Cotton Mills 

The Peck Mfg. Co 

The Borden Mfg. Co 

Ronda Cotton Mills, Inc 

Grier Cotton Mills 

Roaring River Yarn Mills.. . 
Wilson Cotton Mills Co 



Cliffside -- 

Forest City 

...do _ 

Rutlierfordton . 

...do 

Spindale 

...do- 

....do... 

Laurel Hill 

Laurinburg 

....do _. 

....do 

...do.. 

Albemarle. 

....do 

Norwood 

Oakboro 

Mount Airy 

Brevard 

Marshville 

Monroe 

....do 

...-do 

Waxhaw 

Henderson 

....do 

Neuse 

Raleigh 



....do 

....do 

Wake Forest 

Warrenton 

Goldsboro- 

Ronda __ 

No. Wilkesboro. 

..__do.__ 

V, ilson 



Both 

Botli 

Botli 

Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Weaving. 

Both 

Spinning. 
Spinning, 
Spinning, 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning 
Spinning. 
Spinning. 
Spinning, 
Weaving. 
Spinning, 
Spinning, 

Both 

Spinning 
Spinning 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Spinning 

Both 

Spinning 
Spinning 
Spinning 
Spinning 
Spinning 
Spinning 



Gingham and cheviot 

Yarns and bed sheeting 

Cotton flannel 

Combed peeler yarns 

Combed peeler yarns.. 

Combed peeler yarns 

Combed peeler yarns 

Gingham 

Yarns and tire fabrics 

Cotton yarns - 

Yarns 

Yarns 

Yarns — 

Hosiery yarns 

Cotton yarns, carded and combed 

Carded and combed yarns 

Fine combed yarns _ 

Coarse yarns 

Carded yarns 

Tire fabrics... - 

Yarn — 

Yarn 

Wide sheetings 

Yarns 

Hosiery yarns 

Sheeting and yarns 

Blue and gray chambray 

Dress goods 

Chambrays 

Single and 2-ply white carded 20s to 303 

Tubes, skeins, gray sheeting 

Cotton yarns 

Hosiery and underwear yarns — 

Yarns 

Hosiery yarns 

Hosiery yarns 

Yarns for knitting and weaving 



*Same as last report. 



Cotton Mllls 



35 



Continued. 



Number 
Spindles 


Number 
Looms 


Number 
Cards 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly- 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


60,852 


2,084 
188 
536 


144 
63 
72 
24 
20 
16 
28 


water, steam, and electric. 


3,450 
500 
1,000 
477 
494 
150 
200 
450 
900 
550 
600 
250 
525 
2,300 
4,000 
1,400 
200 
100 
200 
200 
600 
160 


5,000,000 
2,500,000 
2,500,000 
683,344 
562,464 
505,000 
850,000 


S 


254 

300 

300 

262 

262 

279 

285 

261 

304 

262 

254 

270 

270§ 

267 

268 

303 

132 

200 


350 


15,840 




3i1 


19,920 






S'i' 


7,3-^8 




473,976 

391,184 

395,000 

450,000 

1,100,000 

875,000 

534,891 

848,730 

272,604 

567,201 

2,400,000 

4,500,000 

900,000 

400,000 

35,000 


3'i3 


6,048 






354 


8,770 






355 


10,448 






356 




504 
20 




357 


15,000 


55 
42 
85 
27 
56 
257 
475 
85 
18 
10 
14 




2,000,000 

1,273,137 

2,391,980 

690,470 

1,386,660 

4,000,000 

10,750,000 

650,000 

143,431 

100,000 


358 


20,000 




359 


1,300 






360 


12,000 




electric 


361 


20,000 




electric . .. 


36' 


51,1 '^8 






363 


94,896 






364 


30,200 






365 


6,048 






366 


4,000 






367 


6,116 






368 


2,800 


4 




100,000 

4,500,000 

250,000 


500,000 

1,500,000 

100,000 




369 


10,080 


60 
8 
22 
50 




288 
288 


370 


2,448 






371 


10,000 


194 


electric.- .. . . 


37'> 


6,256 


steam .. .. . 


180 

2,015 

1,667 

750 

750 

750 
600 
850 
550 
750 
300 
275 
160 
300 


208,000 

8,650,000 

5,250.00 

693,416 

850,000 

1,231,075 

1,500,000 

2,243,310 

866,500 

1,200,000 

1,573,903 

*1, 120, 000 

♦360,000 

810,213 






373 


60,792 


132 
132 
216 
520 

500 


steam and electric— - - 


3,500,000 

2,000,000 

383,000 

840,000 

900,000 
750,000 




374 


43,392 








375 


8,000 
15,680 


22 
30 

41 


water, steam, and electric. 


243 
190 

205 
180 
296 
260 
248 
314 


376 
377 


10,752 




378 


13,920 




379 


16,000 


186 


52 
26 




380 


5,760 






381 


18,500 






800,000 
513,680 
•400,000 
*200,000 
334,324 


382 


5,472 




28 




383 


7,000 






384 


4,200 










385 


6,240 




21 


steam . _ _ 


262 


386 











36 



North Cabolina Industriai. Statistics 



Table No. 3 — Mills, Islum'ber of Hours 



Mill 



Postoffice 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Aurora Cotton Mills Burlington 



Burlington Mills, Inc --- 

Elmira Cotton Mills Co --- 

Glencoe Mills -.- - -- 

E. M. Holt Plaid Mills, Inc.... 

King Cotton Mills Corp 

The Lakeside Mills .-- 

Stevens Mfg. Co 

Consolidated Textile Corp. (Hopedale Div.).. 

Consolidated Textile Corp. (Ossipee Div.) 

Holt, Gant & Holt Cotton Mfg. Co 

Glen Raven Cotton Mills 

L. Banks Holt Mfg. Co 

Sidney Cotton Mills.. 

Travora Mfg. Co 

White-Williamson Co 

Holt-Granite Puritan Mills 

Travora Mfg. Co., No. 2. 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 15 

Virginia Cotton Mills 

Rookyfaoe Spinning Co.. 

Watts Spinning Co 

Liledoun Mfg. Co 

Miller Mfg. Co 

North State Cotton Mill Co 

Taylorsville Cotton Mill Co 

Wade Mfg. Co.... 

Wadesboro Cotton Mills Co 

Bladenboro Cotton Mills 

Asheville Cotton Mills 

French Broad Mill (Martel Mills, Inc.). 

Henry River Mfg. Co .-- 

Alpine Cotton Mills 

Valdese Mfg. Co 

Brown Mfg. Co.. 

Cabarrus Cotton Mills* 

Cannon Mfg. Co 

Franklin Cotton Mills, Inc 

Gibson Mtg Co 

Hartsell MiUs Co 

Hobarton Mfg. Co 

Locke Cotton Mills Co.. 

Norcott Mills Co. 

Renfrew Mfg. Co ..- 

Roberta Mfg. Co.. 

White-Parks MiUs Co 

Cabarrus Cotton Mills Co 

Cannon Mfg. Co 

Halifax Cotton Mills, Inc., No. 2t 

Tuscarora Cotton Mill.. 

Dudley Shoals Cotton Mill Co 

Falls Mfg. Co... 



...do... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

.._do 

...do 

...do 

Elon College 

...do. 

...do 

Glen Raven 

Graham 

...do. 

...do. 

...do 

Haw River 

...do 

Mebane 

Swepsonville 

Stony Point 

..-_do 

Taylorsville 

....do.... 

....do 

....do.__ 

Wadesboro 

...-do 

Bladenboro 

Asheville... 

....do 

Henry River 

Morganton 

Valdese 

Concord , 

....do 

...-do 

.-.-do 

.-.-do. 

...-do 

.-..do 

..--do 

...-do 

.--do 

.-.-do 

...-do 

Kannapolis 

....do 

Mount Pleasant. 

....do 

Granite Falls 

....do 



10 


11 


10 


11 


10 


11 


in 




in 




in 




9 


9 


11 


12 


11 


12 



*Branch of Kannapolis. fBranch of South Boston, Va. 



Cotton Mills 



37 



Worked, Wages, When Paid, Etc. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 
Cent 
Read 
and 
Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 




■2 


s 

fa 


S 

6 


"3 
o 


c 


c 

O oj 


cy Qj 


hi 

i-:1Ph5: 


No. 


2S0 
120 
167 
93 
181 
SO 
37 


120 

120 
58 
39 
50 
25 
38 
10 
35 
45 
54 
23 

200 
30 
35 
37 

120 
27 
30 
57 
54 
57 
43 
44 


8 

2 

7 

25 

7 
22 
5 
5 
75 

13 
26 

12 
16 


378 

240 

225 

134 

238 

100 

75 

35 

110 

210 

156 

89 

550 

75 

111 

143 

398 

70 

66 

265 

132 

137 

115 

105 


S 7.50 
5.00 
4.50 
6.60 
8.33 
4.75 


•S 2.20 
2.00 
2.60 
2.10 
1.50 
1.91 


S 3.50 
4.16 
4.00 
2.38 
4.50 
2.16 


S 2.20 
2.00 
1.80 
2.10 
1.60 
2.10 


weekly 

weekly.- 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


95 
50 
93 
90 
95 
95 


1,000 
250 
800 
500 

1,147 
350 
250 
100 
350 
700 
500 
250 

2,000 
200 
250 
275 

1,700 
200 
198 
800 
110 
300 
500 
500 


1 
2 

3 

4 
5 
6 

7 


25 
78 


5.83 


3.33 


4.16 


2.50 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


80 
95 
95 

75 


8 

q 


143 










10 


97 
66 


6.00 
3.95 
5.00 
6.00 
5.00 
4.85 
7.15 
5.00 
3.50 
7.00 
5.00 
5.83 
5.78 
6.60 


2.30 
2.01 
2.08 
2.15 
1.75 
2.75 
1.83 
1.75 
2.00 
2.20 
1.66 
2.16 
1.33 
1.35 


3.00 
3.45 
4.16 
3.33 
3.50 
3.00 
4.33 
3.50 
3.16 
4.00 
2.50 
3.33 
1.83 
2.05 


2.00 
2.42 
2.08 
2.00 
1.50 
2.75 
1.83 
1.50 
1.33 
2.42 

.83 
2.16 

.83 
1.00 


11 

12 


275 
45 
76 
93 

252 
43 
36 

196 
62 
80 
72 
61 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly... 

weekly 

weekly 


98 
100 
95 
90 
98 
80 
90 
99 
50 
100 
80 
80 


13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 


73 
110 


52 
80 
35 
123 
70 
40 
31 
86 
104 
190 
150 
183 
85 
121 
100 


10 
10 
24 
11 
12 
10 
24 

30 

27 

15 


125 
200 
130 
512 
219 
142 
76 
195 
205 
500 
275 
570 
220 
439 
365 


5.50 


1.00 


2.00 


.83 


weekly. 


80 


600 
600 
325 

1,250 
800 
600 
225 
400 
500 

1,500 
825 

1,200 
660 

1,000 
450 


26 


85 
365 
138 
90 
35 
85 


3.33 
3.00 

4.25 
4.83 
4.16 
7.00 
3.33 


1.50 
2.00 
1.83 

2.00 
1.75 
2.00 
2.00 


3.00 
2.50 
4.00 
3.00 
2.66 
2.. 50 
2.13 


1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 
1.66 


weekly 

semimonthly.. 

weekly. 

weekly 

weekly 


95 
90 
93 
95 
85 


28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 


101 

280 


weekly 


97 


34 

35 


125 














36 


360 
135 


6.00 


2.00 


3.00 


1.75 


triweekly 


90 


37 
38 


318 
250 


9.18 
5.83 


4.84 
2.00 


8.50 
4.80 


4.47 
1.66 


semiweekly 

weekly 


95 
50 


39 
40 
41 


200 


300 

140 

20 

75 

20 

1,000 

800 

18 

20 

38 

30 


95 

200 
120 
2 
5 
5 
4 


595 

250 

110 

125 

40 

2,500 

2,800 

40 

65 

80 

67 










weekly 


95 


2,000 

750 

200 

300 

75 

7,500 

7,600 

160 

125 

200 

180 


41 


110 










43 


90 

50 

20 

1,300 


4.58 
6.00 
4.16 


2.01 
1.50 


3.00 
3.00 
2.. 50 


1.83 
1.66 


weekly 

semimonthly., 
semimonthly.. 


80 
95 
95 


44 
45 
46 
47 


1,880 
20 


7.00 


2.00 


3.00 


1.75 


triweekly 


90 


48 
49 


40 
37 
33 


4.00 
3.00 
3.00 


2.. 50 
2.00 
2.00 


2.50 
2.50 
2.75 


1.75 
1.75 
1.75 


semimonthly.- 
semimonthly.. 
weekly 


95 
95 
96 


50 
51 

52 



38 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 











Tadle 


No. 3— 




Mill 


Postoffice 


Number Hours Worked 


No. 


Day 


Night 


Week 


53 


Granite Falls Mfg. Co... 


Granite Falls. 


11 




60 


54 


Southern Mfg. Co 


do 






5o 


Caldwell Cotton Mills 


Lenoir 








5fi 


Hudson Cotton Mfg. Co 


....do. 


10 
10 
10 


10 
10 
10 


60 


S? 




do 


60 


.■iS 


Moore Cotton Mill Co 


....do 


60 


59 


Nelson Cotton Mill 


do... 




fin 


Steele Cotton Mill Co 


....do... 


10 
10 

11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 

9 
10 
11 
10 
11 


10 
10 


60 


fil 


Whitnel Cotton Mill Co.. 


....do.. 


60 


fi? 


United Mills Co 


Mortimer 


60 


fi3 


Watts Cotton Mill Co.. 


Patterson .. .. 


12 


120 


fi4 


Rhodhiss Mills Co.... •. 


Rhodhiss 


60 


fin 


Brookford Mills Co... 


Brookford 


12 


60 


fifi 


Blue Ridge Cotton Mills 


Newton 


55 


fi7 


Hickory Spinning Co 


Hickory 




60 


fiS 


Ivey Mill Co 


....do 




60 


fiO 


A. A. Shuford Mill Co 


....do.. 




60 


7n 


Long Island Cotton Mills Co 




9 
10 


55 


71 


Carolina Cotton Mills... 


Maiden 


60 


n 


Center Cotton Mills* 


....do 


60 


7S 


James Cotton Mills, Inc 


... do 


11 
12 


55 


74 


Liberty Spinning Co., Inc.. . . 


-. do 


60 


75 


Union Cotton Millsf 


....do 




7fi 


Catawba Cotton Mills _ 




11 




60 


77 


City Cotton Mills Co 


....do.... 




60 


78 


Clyde Mill Co.t 


....do.. 








79 


Newton Mill Co.t-- -- 


....do.. 








80 


Yount Cotton Mills . 


....do 


11 




60 


81 


J. M. Odell Mfg. Co 


Pittsboro. 




60 


8?! 


Hadley-Peoples Mfg. Co 


Siler City. . 


10 
10 
10 
10 
10 




60 


83 


Edenton Cotton Mills.. 






55 


84 


Minnett Mills 




10 


55 


85 


Bonnie Cotton Mill 




60 


8fi 


Cora Cotton Mills 


....do 




60 


87 


Dilling Cotton Mills 


....do 




60 


88 


Kings Mountain Mfg. Co 


....do 


10 

11 

10 

11 
11 
11 

10 

11 
11 

10 

11 
11 
11 

10 
10 

11 
11 




60 


89 


Margrace Mills, Inc 


do 


12 
10 


60 


90 


Mason Cotton Mills Co 


do. 


60 


91 


Park Yarn Mills Co 


....do.. 


60 


9'^ 


Patricia Mills, Inc.. 


....do 


12 


60 


93 


Pauline Mills 


....do.. 


60 


94 


Phenix Mills Co.. 


....do 




60 


95 


Sadie Cotton Mills 


do. 




60 


9fi 


Cleveland Mill and Power Co 


Lawndale . . 




60 


97 


Belmont Cotton Mill Co 


Shelby . . 


10 

12 
12 


60 


98 


Catherine Mill Co 


....do. 


60 


99 


Consolidated Textile Corp. (Ella Div.) 

Double Shoals Mfg. Co 


....do 


60 


ion 


....do 


60 


101 


Dover Mill Co.. 


do. 


12 
10 
12 
11 


60 


10? 


Eastside Mfg. Co.. 


....do 




103 


Lily Mill and Power Co _ 


....do.. 


60 


104 


Shelby Cotton Mills 


....do.._ 


55 



•Same as last report. fBranch American Yarn and Processing Co. \ld\e. 



CoTTOisr Mills 



39 



Continued. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






a 


a 

o 


"3 
o 
H 




c 

Is 
O cj 






No. 


176 


88 


10 


264 


s 


S 


S 


S 


weekly 






5'^ 










54 
























55 


35 
50 

57 


50 
60 
43 




85 
110 
100 


4.50 
5.50 
4.70 


2.00 
1.50 
1.70 


2.35 
2.35 
3.00 


1.50 
1.50 
1.50 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


90 
90 
90 


150 
175 
160 


56 
57 
58 
59 


60 
66 
46 
41 
300 
240 
14 


40 
51 
52 
33 
75 
110 
16 
78 
50 
37 
53 
45 
15 
30 
13 


3 



6 
30 

50 

8 
5 

4 
4 
3 


103 
117 
98 
80 
405 
400 
30 
143 
153 
94 
95 
115 
49 
84 
31 


8.00 
4.75 
3.00 
5.83 
6.00 
4.40 
3.00 
3.58 


2.00 
1.75 
1.50 
1.92 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 


3.00 
3.00 
2.33 
2.00 
3.33 
3.83 
1.66 
2.66 


1.50 
1.50 
1.00 
1.45 
1.66 
1.40 
1.25 
1.00 


weekly 

weekly. 

semimonthly.. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


95 
90 
70 
98 
65 
69 


309 
185 
200 
350 
1,100 
925 


60 
61 
62 
63 
64 
65 
66 


65 
95 


weekly 


90 


300 
453 
282 
525 
500 
138 
2.52 
90 


67 
68 


52 














69 


42 
70 
30 
50 
15 


2.50 
5.00 
3.33 
4.16 
3.33 


1.50 
2.00 
1.25 
1.66 
1.66 


2.08 
2.65 
1.50 
3.00 
2.00 


1.50 
1.65 
1.33 
1.33 
1.33 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly... 

weekly 


90 
85 
95 
.95 
95 


70 
71 

72 
73 
74 

75 


35 


25 
21 




60 
79 


5.00 
6.66 


1.66 
2.00 


2.83 
2.33 


1.50 
1.50 




98 
95 


175 
150 


76 


58 


weekly 


77 
78 
























79 


36 
55 
50 
90 
40 
60 
75 
60 
25 
100 
54 


26 
40 
60 
52 
10 
40 
75 
30 
25 
25 
62 
25 
10 
15 
51 
18 
45 
40 
4 
, 46 
37 

100 
75 
51 

140 


5 

10 
6 
5 
25 
10 
15 
15 

10 

4 
5 
11 

4 
47 

10 
10 

10 


67 
95 
110 
152 
56 
105 
175 
100 
65 
140 
116 
83 
50 
65 
180 
37 
211 
95 
34 
148 
75 
290 
175 
135 
250 


5.00 
8.33 
3.50 
7.00 
6.00 
6.00 
2.66 
3.50 
2.62 
6.00 
7.00 
3.33 
6.00 
4.00 
4.66 
4.03 
2.50 
5.00 
5.72 
6.60 
6.00 
4.16 
6.00 
5.60 
4.16 


1.66 
3.16 
2.00 
1.50 
2.00 
2.00 
1.87 
2.00 
1.75 
2.50 
1.75 
1.30 
2.50 
2.00 
2.00 
1.92 
1.60 
2.00 
2.20 
1.89 
1.55 
2.00 
2.00 
2.09 
2.00 


2.83 
5.16 
3.50 
4.16 
4.00 
3.00 
2.30 
2.00 
2.25 
4.63 
3.33 
2.. 50 
4.00 
4.00 
3.33 
2.20 
2.40 
3.00 
3.02 
3.66 
2.00 
4.16 
4.41 
3.90 
3.66 


1.50 
2.63 
1.50 
1.50 
1.66 
1.50 
1.33 
1.80 
1.50 
2.50 
2.00 
1.45 
2.50 
2.25 
2.00 
1.65 
1.60 
2.00 
2.42 
2.42 
1.25 
2.10 
2.10 
1.10 
1.50 


weekly 

semimonthly., 
semimonthly.. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly. _ 

weekly 


98 
100 
90 
90 
100 
90 
80 
90 
80 
100 
90 
90 
100 
100 
90 
90 
95 
98 
100 
95 
90 
96 
98 
90 
95 


185 
285 
500 
500 
150 
400 
500 
350 
300 
300 
200 
150 
150 
150 
400 
100 
600 
150 
100 
300 


80 
81 
82 
83 
84 
85 
86 
87 
88 
89 
90 


58 
36 
45 

118 
15 

119 
55 
30 
92 
38 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly... 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


91 
92 
93 
94 
95 
96 
97 
98 
99 

inn 


180 
100 
84 
100 


500 
500 
550 
600 


101 
102 
103 
104 



'40 



North Carolina Industri^vl Statistics 



Table No. 3- 



Mill 



Corley Mills, Inc 

Cape Fear Cotton Mills* 

Holt-Williamson Mfg. Co 

Holt-Granite Puritan Mills 

Tolar, Hart & Holt Mills 

The Victory Mfg. Co 

Rockfish Mills, Inc 

Dacotah Cotton Mills, Inc 

Erlanger Cotton Mills Co. 

Nokomis Cotton Mills 

The Wabena Mills, Inc 

Wennonah Cotton Mills Co 

Amazon Cotton Mills 

Jewel Cotton Mills 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 3. 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 6.. 

Golden Belt Mfg. Co 

Morven Cotton Mills, Inc 

Pearl Cotton Mills.. 

Durham Cotton ilfg. Co 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 1. 
Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 4. 

Fountain Cotton Mills 

Hart Cotton Mills, Inc 

Arista Mills Co.. 

Inverness Mills Co 

Sterling Cotton Mills... 

Acme Spinning Co 

The Chronicle Mills 

Climax Spinning Co 

Crescent Spinning Co. 

Eagle Yarn Mills, Inc 

Imperial Yarn Mills, Inc 

Linford Mills, Inc 

Majestic Mfg. Co 

National Yarn Mills, Inc 

Perfection Spinning Co 

Sterling Spinning Co. 

Stowe Spinning Co 

American Cotton Mills Co 

Gambrill & Melville Mills 

George Cotton Mills 

McLean Mfg. Co 

Osage Mfg. Co 

Southern Cotton Industries 

Carlton Yarn Mills, Inc 

Cherryville Mfg. Co 

Gaston Mfg. Co 

Howell Mfg. Co 

Melville Mfg. Co 

Rhyne-Houser Mfg. Co 

Vivian Spinning Co 



Post office 



Cumberland 

Fayetteville 

....do 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

Hope Mills 

Lexington 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Thomasville 

....do.... 

Cooleemee 

Durham 

....do 

....do 

....do_ _-. 

East Durham.. 

West Durham.. 

West Durham.. 

Tarboro 

....do 

Winston-Salem. 
....do 

Franklinton 

Belmont 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

..._do 

....do 

...do _... 

...do 

...do... 

...do.... 

...do 

Bessemer City.. 

...do... 

...do.. _... 

...do... 

...do 

...do 

Cherryville 

...do... 

...do.. _ 

...do 

...do 

.-.do _ 

__.do__.- 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
60 
56 
55 
55 
55 
56 
56 
56 
56 
60 
60 
55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
60 
55 



60 
60 
60 
60 
60 
60 
60 



•Office at St. Pauls. 



Cotton Mills 



41 



Continued. 



104 

87 

120 

140 

SO 

90 

135 

125 

450 

60 

8 

175 

102 

85 

465 

104 

139 

90 

97 

198 

384 

368 

125 

125 

150 

70 

125 

128 

70 

140 



Employees 



58 
43 

125 
85 
30 
60 
88 
90 

300 
65 
7 
75 
73 
90 

148 



42 
44 

107 
99 

197 
90 
59 

150 
40 
75 
81 
45 
90 
59 



168 
130 
270 
225 

86 
165 
237 
225 
750 
130 

15 
275 
175 
175 
678 
159 
203 
136 
147 
327 
503 
565 
215 
200 
300 
125 
234 
209 
130 
240 
149 



Wages 






S 6.33 
5.33 
7.00 
4.50 
5.83 
5.50 
4.50 
5.00 
5.83 
3.48 
3.00 
4.33 
3.65 
5.50 
5.70 
4.16 
7.50 
6.66 
4.20 
4.66 
5.70 
5.70 
3.33 
7.00 



&3 

O C3 



m 



1.75 
2.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.92 
1.83 
1.75 
2.75 
2.00 
2.47 



6.35 
5.50 
6.60 
5.04 
5.04 
5.95 



2.50 
2.50 
2.20 
2.05 
1.83 
2.47 
2.33 
2.50 
2.33 
2.50 
2.50 
2.00 
1.75 



2.00 
1.76 
2.20 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 



; 3.00 
4.00 
2.50 
4.00 
2.50 
3.00 
2.55 
4.66 
4.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.33 
2.50 
2.50 
3.65 
3.50 
3.86 
5.83 
3.66 
3.50 
4.30 
5.20 
2.50 
3.. 50 






2.50 
4.49 
3.25 

2.83 
3.00 
2.50 



1.75 
1.50 
1.33 
1.50 
1.43 
1.50 
1.50 
2.75 
1.66 
2.00 



2.16 
1.75 
2.00 
1.40 
1.83 
2.00 
2.33 
2.08 
2.24 
1.40 
1.40 
1.00 
1.00 



When Paid 



1.50 
1.30 
2.00 
1.66 
1.66 
1.66 



weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly. 
weekly- 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly. 



What 
Per 
Cent 
Read 
and 
Write? 



100 
97 
95 
95 
95 
90 
90 



Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 



400 
400 
500 
500 
200 
400 

1,000 
800 

2,000 
390 
40 
400 
250 
300 

2,500 
472 
500 
200 
400 

1,000 

1,509 

1,695 
600 
600 

1,000 
375 
750 
400 
300 
600 
375 



107 
114 
100 
106 



152 
200 
176 
170 
196 
151 



5.04 
5.04 
5.04 
5.04 
6.60 
5.04 



2.33 
1.83 
2.00 
2.00 
2.20 
2.00 



3.33 
2.84 
3.00 
3.00 
3.91 
3.00 



2.00 
1.28 
1.66 
2.00 
1.50 
1.66 



weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly. 



300 
500 
400 
400 
375 
400 



206 
127 



124 
63 



330 
190 



6.66 



2.00 



3.33 



2.00 



weekly, 
weekly. 



1,000 



83 
150 



154 

255 



8.33 
7.00 



2.00 
l.SO 



4.33 
3.50 



1.90 
1.50 



weekly, 
weekly. 



500 
600 



40 
90 
60 
100 
54 
60 



40 
50 
37 
40 
100 



120 
125 
100 
155 
93 
100 
185 



3.33 
4.16 
5.00 
4.16 



2.00 
2.00 
1.50 
2.16 



3.00 
3.66 
2.50 
3.66 



1.66 
1.83 
1.50 
2.00 



weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly. 



4.00 
2.50 



3.00 
2.00 



3.00 
2.50 



1.83 
2.00 



weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly. 



100 



300 
625 
500 
800 
279 
175 
300 



42 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3- 



Mill 



Postoffice 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Cramerton Mills, Inc.. 

Dorothy Mfg. Co.* 

Arkray Mills, Inc 

Arlington Cotton Mills. 

Armstrong Cotton Mills Co 

Art Cloth Mills 

The Avon Mills 

Buffalo Mills, Inc 

Clara Mfg. Co 

Dixon Cotton Mills 

Dunn Mfg. Co ..-. 

Flint Mfg. Co 

Gray Mfg. Co. 

Groves Mills, Inc 

Hanover Thread Mills, Inc --. 

Harden Mfg. Co 

Manville-Jenckcs Co. (Loray Mills). 

Modena Cotton Mills 

Monarch Cotton Mills Co 

Morowebb Cotton Mills 

Mountain View Mill, Inc 

Mutual Cotton Mills Co... 

Myers Mills, Inc 

Myrtle Mills, Inc 

Osceola Mills, Inc 

Ozark Mills 

Parkdale Mills, Inc 

Piedmont Spinning Mills Co 

Pinkney Mills 

Priscilla Spinning Co 

Ragan Spinning Co 

Rankin Mills 

Ranlo Mfg. Co 

Rex Spinning Co 

Ridge Mills 

Ruby Cotton Mills 

Seminole Cotton Mills Co 

A. M. Smyre Mfg. Co..._ , 

Spencer Mountain Mills 

Trenton Cotton Mills 

Victory Yarn Mills Co 

Winget Yarn Mills Co 

Manville-Jenckes Co 

Lowell Cotton Mills 

Peerless Mfg. Co.* 

McAden Mills 

Adrian Mfg. Co.f 

Alsace Mfg. Co.f 

American Yarn and Processing Co.. 

Madora Spinning Millsf. 

Tuckasegee Spinning Co.. 

Woodlawn Mfg. Co.t 



Cramerton 

Dallas. 

Gastonia 

...do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

...do.. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do-. 

....do 

...do_ 

...do-- 

...do 

...-do.. 

...-do.... 

....do 

....do.- 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

.-.-do-... 

...-do 

....do 

....do.... 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

High Shoals.. 

Lowell 

....do 

McAdenville.. 

Mount Holly. 

....do 

....do.... , 

...-do 

....do 

....do.... 



*Same as last report. fBranch American Yarn and Processing Co. 



Cotton Mujls 



43 



Continued. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 
Cent 
Read 
and 
Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






a 


c 
1 

6 





is 


c 

■ss 

C3 


to C 
a 


50 


No. 


600 

75 


400 
50 
60 
51 
40 
12 
75 
30 
50 
40 
43 

139 

100 
95 
28 
50 

700 
42 
24 
30 
30 
50 
60 
52 
50 

127 
90 
16 
60 

140 


50 

25 

15 
6 

6 

12 
10 

12 
14 

10 

5 
20 
300 
16 
17 
10 

7 
15 

8 
15 

5 

25 


1,050 
150 
100 
170 
117 

32 
231 

38 
152 
100 
123 
371 
185 
215 

85 

120 

2,000 

123 

87 
120 

82 
135 
178 
140 
137 
242 
165 

44 
110 
315 


S 6.66 
5.00 
6.00 
5.66 
2.90 


S 2.50 
2.00 
2.40 
1.65 
1.95 


S 5.83 
3.00 
3.25 
3.00 
2.56 


S 2.50 
1.50 
2.00 
1.76 
1.91 


weekly 

weekly 


75 


4,000 
450 
200 
550 
236 
96 
500 
41 
317 
300 
300 
900 
400 
500 
110 
300 

5,000 
200 
190 
300 
246 
265 
500 
420 
396 
700 
350 
111 
350 
500 


157 

158 


40 
104 
71 
20 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


50 
90 
90 


159 
160 
161 
16"? 


150 

8 
90 
50 


5.50 
6.66 
2.70 


2.00 
1.95 


3.16 
4.16 
2.70 


2.00 
2.10 


weekly 

weekly.. 

weekly 


90 
80 
90 


163 

164 
165 
Ififi 


68 
218 

85 
110 


2.85 
5.86 
5.25 
3.66 


1.95 
2.00 
2.00 
2.16 


2.85 
2.75 
3.00 
3.00 


1.76 
1.33 
2.00 
1.83 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


95 
80 
50 


167 
168 
169 
170 


52 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


90 
80 
75 
75 
95 
90 
85 
95 
80 
97 
90 


171 


50 
1,000 
65 
46 
80 
45 


5.00 
4.36 
6.00 
3.50 
5.00 


2.08 
1.82 
2.08 
2.00 
1.66 


2.33 
4.36 
2.75 
2.50 
3.33 


1.66 
1.63 
2.00 
1.80 
1.33 


172 
173 
174 
175 
176 
177 


70 
110 
73 
82 


5.00 
3.33 

6.66 


1.93 
1.83 
2.16 


3.00 
2.50 
3.00 


1.66 
1.50 
2.20 


178 
179 
180 
181 


115 










18'? 


75 
28 
50 


5.25 
5.00 


2.00 
2.00 


3.00 
3.00 


2.00 
1.71 


weekly 

weekly 


50 
95 


183 
184 
185 


150 


4.80 


2.00 


3.50 


2.00 


weekly 


50 


186 
187 


50 


50 
28 

187 
60 
33 
71 
40 
37 
70 
87 
48 
85 

125 
33 

118 


14 
23 

5 

7 

14 
18 

8 
14 
12 
65 
15 

7 


100 
112 
425 
100 
116 
172 
135 
111 
163 
242 
141 
260 
250 
65 
409 














300 
225 
800 
300 
250 
320 
405 
190 
483 
946 
250 
600 
750 
195 


188 


70 

225 

40 


7.08 
6.00 


2.33 
1.50 


2.75 
4.16 


2.08 
1.50 


weekly.. 

weekly 


90 
95 


189 
190 
191 


78 
94 
81 


5.00 
5.00 


2.40 
1.70 


5.00 
3.54 


2.80 
2.00 


weekly 

weekly 


95 
80 


192 
193 
194 


56 
85 


6.00 


2.33 


3.00 


2.08 


weekly.. 


80 


195 
196 


141 
81 
110 
110 


3.00 
3.50 
3.66 


2.20 
2.10 
2.09 


2.50 

■ 3.33 

3.66 


1.91 
2.00 
1.98 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


85 
90 
80 


197 
198 
199 
•^00 


25 














?01 


291 


5.66 


1.83 


4.16 


1.66 






909 










?03 
























?04 


471 


457 




928 


5.66 


2.00 


3.83 


1.50 


weekly 


85 


3,000 


205 
?06 


63 


42 




105 


3.60 


2.30 


3.33 


1.66 






305 


'>07 








208 



44 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3- 



Mill 



Postofl5ce 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Co. 



Alba Mfg. Co.*._- 
Catawba Spinning 

Globe Yarn Mills 

Lola Gingham Mills 

Lola Mfg. Co 

Oxford Cotton Mills 

Gem Cotton Mills...- 

Minneola Mfg Co 

Pomona Mills, Inc 

Proximity Mfg. Co 

Revolution Cotton Mills 

Southern Webbing Mills, Inc .-. 

White Oak Cotton Mills -.. 

Highland Cotton Mill 

Millis Cotton Mills 

Pickett Cotton Mills, Inc 

Oakdale Cotton Mills 

Roanoke Mills Co 

Rosemary Mfg. Co 

Patterson Mills Co. 

Audrey Spinning Co 

Erwin Cotton Mills Co., No. 2 

Balfour Mills, Inc.f 

Green River Mfg. Co 

Raeford Cotton Mill Co 

Cascade Mills, Inc 

Mooresville Cotton Mills 

Bloomfield Mfg. Co.. 

Paola Cotton Mills 

Statesville Cotton Mills. 

Superior Yarn Mills... 

Hall-Kale Mfg. Co 

Laura Ellen Watts Cotton Mill Co. 

Clayton Cotton Mills 

Liberty Cotton Mill Co.. 

Eastern Mfg. Co 

Ethel Cotton Mill Co 

Selma Cotton Mills 

Ivanhoe Mfg. Co... 

Sanford Cotton Mills 

Caswell Cotton iMills, Inc 

Kinston Cotton Mills 

Anderson Mills, Inc 

Arrow Mills, Inc 

Boger & Crawford Spinning Mill... 

Elm Grove Cotton Mills 

Eureka Mfg. Co., Inc 

Excel Mfg. Co... 

Indian Creek Mills, Inc 

Laboratory Cotton Mill 

Longshoal Cotton Mills 

Melville Mfg. Co 



Stanley 

....do 

Gastonia 

Stanley _. 

....do 

Oxford 

Gibsonville 

...-do 

Greensboro 

.--.do 

.-..do 

....do 

....do.... 

High Point 

.-..do 

....do 

Jamestown 

Roanoke Rapids. 
....do 

Rosemary.. 

Weldon 

Duke 

Balfour.- 

Tu.xedo 

Raeford 

Mooresville-- 

....do.... 

Statesville 

....do 

.-..do 

.---do 

Troutman --- 

Tiirnersburg- 

Clajrton 

.---do- — 

Selma 

.---do 

..--do 

Smithfield -- 

Sanford 

Kinston 

.--do 

Lincolnton 

.---do 



_do- 
_do- 

-dO- 
-dO- 

-do- 
-do. 
-do. 
.do. 



91 



•Mill in Lincoln County. tUnder construction. 



Cotton Mills 



45 



Continued. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






B 


c 
2 
o 


"3 
o 


c 

Is 


c 

CD 

1:2 

O c3 




m CD 


No. 


25 
52 
35 
55 
60 
40 


20 

43 

38 

45 

45 

40 

34 

98 

100 

252 

330 

5 

451 

150 

35 

50 

52 

425 

306 

200 


10 
14 
10 

14 
15 
5 

2 

20 
34 
50 

79 
25 
3 

22 
18 
25 
25 
15 


55 
109 

83 
114 
120 

85 

69 
307 
470 
877 
860 

30 

1,452 

325 

78 
182 
150 
950 
647 
555 


S 3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
5.00 
3.66 


8 2.00 
1.73 
2.00 
2.33 
2.33 


•S 2.50 
2.50 
2.50 
3.00 
3.00 


S 1.66 
1.65 
1.66 
1.66 
1.83 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly... 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


65 
80 
75 
85 
70 
80 
95 
90 
95 
100 
100 
100 
100 


230 
490 
250 
455 
900 
300 


209 
210 
211 
212 
213 
214 


33 


6.00 
4.80 
8.00 
5.73 
4.57 
5.83 
5.73 
3.50 
5.50 
5.00 
4.50 
8.33 
4.28 
8.00 


2.40 
2.01 
1.65 
1.94 
2.75 
3.66 
2.32 
3.00 
2.25 
1.80 
2.40 
2.00 
1.83 
2.00 


3.20 
4.10 
4.16 
3.64 
4.00 
3.33 
4.88 
2.75 
2.50 
3.80 
4.00 
5.00 
3.20 
4.50 


2.40 
2.17 
1.65 
1.50 
2.25 
2.50 
1.50 
2.00 
1.80 
1.50 
2.10 
2.00 
1.66 
1.50 


''IS 


209 
330 
591 
480 
25 
922 
150 


1,000 

1,200 

2,500 

2,500 

125 

4,000 

1,200 

200 

700 

500 

3,500 

2,250 

1,250 


216 
217 
218 
219 
220 
221 

999 


40 
110 


weekly 


98 


223 

2'H 


80 
500 
316 
340 


semimonthly.. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


98 
90 
96 
98 


225 
226 
227 
228 
229 


630 


200 


20 


850 


5.70 


2.05 


5.20 


1.60 


weekly 


93 


2,550 


230 
231 


82 
20 
60 
729 
30 
55 
75 


46 
60 
25 

385 
27 
50 

150 


2 
20 

44 

4 


130 
100 

85 
1,158 

57 
109 
225 


5.00 
5.00 
3.66 
8.00 
4.08 
4.00 
3.66 


1.80 
1.50 
2.29 
2.00 
1.75 
1.75 
1.83 


2.75 
2.50 
3.33 
3.50 
2.50 
2.50 
2.50 


1.75 
1.00 
2.00 
1.25 
1.66 
1.75 
1.50 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


100 
90 
90 
95 
98 
97 
95 


300 
350 
250 
4,000 
225 
250 
675 


232 
233 
234 
235 
236 
237 
238 
239 
























''40 


15 
65 
40 
50 
45 
175 


15 
50 
25 
50 
50 

100 
29 
75 
56 

125 
20 
68 
62 
26 
25 


10 

25 
20 

11 

6 
10 

4 


30 
115 

75 
125 
115 
275 

91 
165 
148 
250 

90 
172 
142 

74 
125 


4.30 
5.25 
5.00 
6.00 
6.00 


1.70 
1.70 
1.50 
1.80 
1.80 


2.50 
2.50 
1.80 
3.00 
3.00 


1.70 
1.60 
1.20 
1.50 
1.50 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


98 
80 
95 
90 
95 
90 
75 
98^ 
90 


68 
300 
150 
175 
150 
400 
273 
400 
330 
750 
250 
500 
500 


241 
242 
243 
244 
245 
''46 


51 
90 
86 
115 


7.50 
6.00 
3.33 


1.92 
2.00 
1.90 


3.00 
3.50 
3.00 


1.00 
1.50 
1.33 


247 
248 
249 
''^0 


70 


5.83 
6.00 
8.33 


1.75 
2.00 
2.70 


2.50 
3.30 
3.33 


1.75 
1.25 
2.50 




60 
60 


■'=11 


104 
80 


weekly.. 


252 
''13 


44 






•"^4 


100 














375 


•'■,5 
















■''56 


27 
46 
40 
70 


19 

35 
45 
65 


5 

10 
15 
15 


51 
71 
100 
150 


4.50 
4.00 
4.50 


1.80 
1.80 

1.75 


2.41 
2.25 
2.75 


1.58 
1.80 

1.75 


weekly.. 

weekly... 

semimonthly.. 


50 
95 
98 


125 
200 
300 
450 


257 
258 
259 
''60 



46 



N^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3- 



Mill 



Rhodes-Rhyne Mfg. Co.* 

Roseland Spinning Mills, Inc 

John Rudisill Mfg. Co 

Saxony Spinning Co.f 

Wampum Cotton Mills Co 

Lincoln Cotton Mills 

Clinchfield Mfg. Co 

Cross Cotton Mills 

Marion Mfg. Co 

Capitola Mfg. Co 

Atherton Millsf 

Earnhardt Mfg. Co 

Chadwiok-Hoskins Co 

Elizabeth Mills Co.f 

Highland Park Mfg. Co 

Johnston Mfg. Co 

Magnolia ^lills 

Robinson Spinning Co 

Savona Mfg. Co 

Cornelius Cotton Mills 

Gem Yarn Mills Co 

Davidson Cotton Mills 

Anchor Mills 

The Thrift Mfg. Co 

Aileen Mills, Inc 

Rhy ne-Anderson Mills 

Smitherman Cotton Mills 

County Moore Mills 

High Falls Mfg. Co 

Vass Cotton Mill Co 

Rocky Mount Mills .., 

Bellville Cotton Mills 

Delgado Mill 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 7 

Belle-Vue Mfg. Co.. 

Eno Cotton Mills 

Elizabeth City Cotton Mills 

A. T. Baker & Co., Inc 

Laura Cotton Mills 

Roxboro-Longhurst Cotton Mills. 

Greenville Cotton Mills 

Sapona Cotton Mills 

Enterprise Mfg. Co 

Randolph Mills, Inc 

Columbia Mfg. Co... 

Deep River Mills, Inc 

Leward Cotton Mills, Inc 

Entwistle Mfg. Co 

Great Falls Mfg. Co 

Hannah Pickett Mills 

Leak, Wall & McRae 

Ledbetter Mfg. Co 



Postoffioe 



Lincolnton 

-..-do 

....do 

....do 

-...do 

Southside 

Marion 

.--.do 

.-.-do 

Marshall 

Charlotte 

.-..do 

...-do 

..--do 

.---do 

Mecklenburg... 

Charlotte 

..-.do.. - 

.-..do... 

Cornelius 

...-do 

Davidson 

Huntersville 

Paw Creek 

Biscoe 

Troy 

...do -.. 

Hemp 

High Falls 

Vass 

Rocky Mount.. 

Wilmington 

---do 

Carrboro 

Hillsboro 

...do 

Elizabeth City. 

Roxboro. 

...do 

---do 

Greenville 

Asheboro 

Coleridge 

Franklinville... 

Ramseur 

Randleman 

Worthville 

Rockingham 

...do.. 

...do. 

...do... 

...do 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



•Started operations July 1, 1924. fSame as last report. 



Cotton Mills 



47 



Continued. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 




_2 


i 


c 
2 
O 


o 


a 


C3 
O 03 


1 1 




No. 






S 

4.16 


s - 

2.00 


s 

3.16 


s 








261 


20 
24 
70 

100 
61 

400 
59 

300 
30 
70 
25 

632 
70 

500 


27 
16 
30 
65 
32 

200 
45 

200 
50 
60 
15 

325 
40 

300 
70 
20 
30 

200 
80 
39 


4 
10 

60 
20 
47 

5 

25 
16 


51 

40 
100 
175 

93 
600 
104 
560 

80 
150 

40 
1,004 
110 
800 
152 

45 

70 
500 
230 

89 


1.66 


weekly 

weekly 


60 


150 
120 
300 
525 
279 

1,800 
250 

2,000 
300 
450 
100 

2,000 
300 

3,500 
456 
100 
100 

1,500 
250 
400 


262 
263 


4.16 


1.83 


2.66 


1.83 


weekly 

weekly 


90 


264 
265 


4.00 
8.33 
5.50 
3.45 
3.85 
4.00 
2.00 
8.66 
3.33 
5.00 
5.60 
3.00 
6.00 


1.50 

1.74 

2.20 

2.20 ■ 

1.00 

2.00 

2.00 

1.83 

1.75 

2.08 

1.75 

2.00 

1.60 


2.50 
3.00 
3.16 
3.50 
3.00 
2.50 
1.25 
4.16 
2.. 50 
4.16 
4.00 
3.00 
2.40 


1.50 
1.66 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 
1.50 
1.25 
1.83 
1.75 
2.08 
1.25 
1..50 
1.60 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


85 
90 
95 
80 
60 


266 
267 
268 
269 
270 
271 


weekly 

weekly--- 

weekly 

weekly 


50 
96 
90 
90 


272 
273 
274 
275 
?7fi 


80 
20 
40 
275 
150 
34 


weekly 


80 


277 
?7S 






279 


6.69 
7.50 


2.00 
2.00 


3.66 
3.50 


1.95 
1.50 


weekly 

weekly.-- 


100 
90 


280 
281 
282 


124 
310 
■ 75 


51 
40 


7 


182 

350 

75 

95 

161 


7.38 
7.50 
6.00 
5.83 
5.00 


2.47 
2.50 
2.00 
2.00 
2.00 


4.86 
2.83 
3.00 
3.33 
3.50 


2.43 
2.16 
1.50 
2.00 
1.50 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


98 
80 
75 
90 
90 


750 
400 
200 
250 
500 


283 

284 
285 


60 
90 


35 
71 




286 
287 
288 


29 

50 

211 

100 

264 

40 

105 

237 

52 

30 

26 

331 

75 

60 

25 

88 

65 

278 

60 

192 

168 

302 

105 

35 


20 
25 

141 
64 

101 
35 
51 
63 
47 
18 
22 

208 
35 
40 
25 
63 
52 

118 
65 

110 
24 

210 
95 
35 


5 

40 
6 
10 

9 

12 

15 
10 
12 
7 
21 

50 
8 

5 


54 

75 

392 

170 

375 

75 

165 

312 

99 

48 

48 

539 

110 

115 

60 

163 

124 

417 

125 

352 

200 

512 

205 

70 


3.88 
4.50 
6.00 
7.00 


1.50 

2.50 
2.00 
1..50 


3.35 
2.50 
3.00 
4.00 


1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.00 


weekly 

semimonthly-. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


96 
100 
80 
95 


300 

200 

1,000 

400 


288 
29C 
291 
29: 
29C 


5.00 
5.00 
7.00 
6.00 
4.16 


2.00 
2.33 
2.08 
1.60 
2.00 


3.33 
3.66 
4.66 
2.35 
3.00 


1.50 
2.33 
2.00 
1.25 
1.66 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly-. 

semimonthlv.. 


90 
90 
75 
96 
100 


225 

300 

1,500 

400 

200 

150 

1,200 

250 

345 

250 

450 

400 

1,500 

400 

1,000 

1,000 

1,500 

450 

275 


294 
29; 
29f 
29- 
29S 
29' 


7.50 
7.50 


2.10 
2.00 


4.00 
2.50 


2.00 
1.00 






30( 


weekly 


90 


30 
30 










weekly 

weekly 

semimonthly.. 

weekly... 

weekly 


94 
90 
98 
90 
98 


30 


5.00 
4.50 
5.50 
3.50 
3.66 
5.00 
6.66 


2.08 
1.75 
2.01 
2.25 
1.83 
1.75 
2.08 


3.00 
2.50 
2.91 
2.50 
3.32 
3.50 
3.33 


1.33 
1.30 
1.50 
1.75 
1.53 
1.50 
2.08 


30 
30 
30 
30 
30 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

semimonthly. 


98 
100 
90 
95 


30 
31 
31 


13.00 


1.50 


2.00 




31 



48 



iN'oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3- 



MUl 



PostofBce 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Pee Dee Mfg. Co 

Roberdel Mfg. Co 

Steele's Mills 

Jennings Cotton Mills, Inc 

Mansfield Mills, Inc 

National Cotton Mills, Inc 

Red Springs Cotton Mill Co 

Ernaldson Cotton Mill Co 

The McEachern Cotton Mill Co., Inc. 

St. Pauls Cotton Mill Co 

Draper American Mill* 

Wearwell Sheeting Mill* 

Bedspread Mill 

Washington Mills 

Edna Cotton Mills 

Lcaksville Cotton Mills 

Lily Mill* 

Morehead Cotton Mills Co 

Nantucket Mill* 

Rhode Island Mill* 

Spray Cotton Jlills 

China Grove Cotton Mills Co. 

Patterson Mfg. Co 

Swink Mfg. Co.t... 

Corriher Mills Co 

Linn Mills Co 

Barringcr Mfg. Co 

Diamond Cotton Mills 

Ivy Damask Millf.. 

Kesler Mfg. Co 

Klumac Cotton Mills, Inc 

Marsh Cotton Mills, Inc 

Rowan Cotton Mills Co 

Salisbury Cotton Mills 

Vance Cotton Mills 

Haynes Mill 

The Henrietta Mills 

Cliffside Mills 

Alexander Mfg Co 

The Florence Mills 

The Cleghorn Mills 

Grace Cotton Mills Co 

The Spencer Mills Co 

The Spindale Mill Co.... 

Stonecutter i\Iills Co 

Morgan Cotton Mills, Inc 

Dickson Cotton Mill 

Prince Cotton Mills 

Scotland Cotton Mills 

Waverly Cotton MiUs , 

Efird Mfg. Co.... 

Wiscassett Mills Co , 



Rockingham. 

....do 

....do 

Lumberton... 

...-do 

....do 

Red Springs.. 

St. Pauls 

....do 

....do 

Draper. 

....do 

Leaksville 

Mayodan 

Reidsville 

Spray 



....do 

....do 

..._do 

.__.do.... 

....do 

China Grove... 

....do 

.--.do 

Landis 

..-.do- . 

Rockwell.- 

Salisbury 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

.--.do 

.--.do 

.-..do 

Avondale. 

Caroleen 

Cliffside 

Forest City 

....do-— 

Rutherfordton. 

.-.-do 

Spindale 

.-.-do 

.-.-do 

Laurel Hill 

Laurinburg 

..--do 

.-.-do 

.-.-do 

Albemarle 

..-do 



•Department of Carolina Cotton and Woolen Mills Co. fUnder construction. Jldle, 1924. 



Cotton Mills 



49 



Continued. 



100 

325 

153 

92 

194 

175 

108 

60 

45 

80 

507 

308 

200 

375 

100 

178 

122 

50 

188 

239 

110 



Employees 



110 
210 
75 
37 
110 



119 

60 

30 

60 

174 

118 

150 

360 

90 

63 

83 

50 

95 

66 



140 

15 

9 

23 



270 
550 
274 
139 
322 
175 
239 
140 
75 
150 
703 
445 
350 
875 
205 
260 
228 
100 
311 
324 
220 



Wages 






$ 5.15 



5.95 

5.50 
6.66 



7.00 
2.75 
4.00 
5.10 
6.35 
6.95 
6.66 



4.00 
6.00 
6.20 
6.50 
5.80 
4.86 
7.50 



1:2 
o s 

1-1 Ph 



51 § 



S 2.25 



1.83 
1.50 
1.50 



1.40 
1.65 
1.50 
1.50 
2.80 
2.70 
2.50 



1.50 
2.79 
2.68 
2.50 
2.80 
2.80 
2.06 



S 4. 



^13 ^ 
o so 



When Paid 



3.16 
1.66 
3.33 



4.16 
1.98 
2.00 
2.00 
5.95 
5.95 
5.00 



3.50 
4.00 
5.10 
3.00 
5.80 
4.50 
3.44 



1.75 



1.83 
1.00 
1.50 



1.40 
1.65 
1.33 
1.00 
1.95 
2.10 
1.83 



1.00 
2.33 
1.90 
1.75 
2.10 
2.00 
1.88 



weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

semimonthly, 
semimonthly 

weekly 

semimonthly. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 



What 
Per 
Cent 
Read 
and 
Write? 



weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 



Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 



500 

1,400 

8.50 

360 

800 

525 

717 

350 

225 

300 

2,000 

1,200 

1,0.50 

2,625 

1,000 

1,500 

800 

350 

1,200 

1,200 

500 



105 



5.35 



3.00 



3.00 



l.S 



semimonthly. 



500 



66 

165 

33 

40 

15 

115 

45 

SO 

60 

279 

150 



42 
100 

23 

50 

3 

110 

30 
5 

35 
221 

69 



108 

265 

62 

90 

18 

225 

75 

55 

95 

500 

225 



3.50 
3.50 
4.00 



2.25 
2.20 



2.85 
2.85 
3.00 



2.25 
2.25 
1.90 



semimonthly, 
semimonthly, 
semimonthly, 
weekly 



5.00 
5.25 



4.00 
2.00 



4.00 
3.50 



3.00 
2.00 



semimonthly. 

weekly 

weekly 

semimonthly, 
semimonthly, 
weekly 



96 



375 
600 
165 
270 
54 
900 
225 
165 
300 
1,500 
675 



810 
550 
200 
200 

87 
38 
55 
60 
172 
120 
76 
84 
73 
73 
310 
485 



540 
325 
100 

150 
62 
33 
35 
40 
93 
80 
70 
47 
18 
42 
240 
650 



20 
12 
13 
6 
8 

19 
150 



1,3.50 

1,150 

300 

350 

157 

75 

110 

125 

265 

220 

158 

144 

97 

123 

569 

1,135 



4.00 
5.83 
3.75 



1.83 
1.91 
1.83 



2.83 
5.00 
3.00 



1.50 
1.91 
1.50 



weekly. 



5.00 
6.66 
5.50 
4.70 
4.62 



1.50 
1.50 
1.75 

1.75 
1.80 



2.40 
2.00 
3.16 
3.33 
2.50 



1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 
1.80 



weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly, 
weekly. 



5.50 
5.25 
4.75 
6.50 
4.50 
6.00 



1.65 
1.75 
1.85 
1.50 
1.75 
2.50 



2.00 
2.45 
2.25 
2.10 
3.12 
3.50 



1.10 
1.00 
1.40 
1.10 
1.50 
2.00 



semimonthly, 
semimonthly, 
semimonthly, 
semimonthly, 
semimonthly, 
semimonthly. 



100 



4,500 

4,500 

600 

1,500 

487 

383 

350 

375 

650 

600 

558 

300 

250 

300 

1,200 

3,000 



50 



!N'oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3- 



No. 



Mill 



PostofBce 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



365 
366 
367 
368 
369 
370 
371 
372 
373 
374 
375 
376 
377 
378 
379 
380 
381 
382 
383 
384 
385 
386 



Norwood Mfg. Co 

Oakboro Cotton Mills Co 

Laurel Bluff Cotton Mill 

W. S. Gray Cotton Mills. 

Marshville Mfg. Co... .-. 

Icemorlee Cotton Mills, Inc -.- 

Icemorlee Cotton Mills, Inc., No. 2 

Manetta-Monroe Mills 

Rodman-Heath Cotton Mill 

Harriett Cotton Mills -- 

Henderson Cotton Mills 

Neuse Mfg. Co 

Caraleigh Mills Co --- 

Consolidated Textile Corp. (Pilot Div.) 

Raleigh Cotton Mills 

Royall Cotton Mills. -.. 

The Peck Mfg. Co 

The Borden Mfg. Co 

Ronda Cotton Mills, Inc --- 

Grier Cotton Mills* -. 

Roaring River Yarn Mills* 

Wilson Cotton MiUs Co 



Norwood-.. 

OakborO- 

Mount Airy 

Brevard-. 

Marshville.. 

Monroe 

...-do 

...-do 

Waxhaw 

Henderson 

....do 

Neuse 

Raleigh 

....do 

....do 

Wake Forest 

Warrenton.. 

Goldsboro... 

Ronda 

North Wilkesboro. 

....do 

Wilson 



*Same as last report. 



Cotton Mills 



61 



Continued. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






'3 

a 


1 
IS 

o 


"3 
o 




is 


O 03 




hi 


No. 


98 
32 
15 
75 
25 


138 
26 
15 
25 
10 
92 
25 


14 

29 


250 

58 

30 

100 

35 

312 

51 

200 

50 

650 

550 

130 

240 

240 

170 

215 

125 

180 

100 

130 

50 

69 


$ 6.00 
5.00 
4.00 
5.83 
6.00 
6.33 
5.00 


S 1.66 
1.85 
1.75 
2.00 
1.91 
2.00 
1.90 


S 3.66 
2.50 
2.00 
3.00 
2.75 
3.12 
2.73 


S 1.50 
2.00 
1.75 
2.00 
1.33 
1.50 
1.66 


weekly 

semimonthly.. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly . 


90 
100 

75 
100 


700 
200 
75 
250 
100 
500 
150 
600 
150 
1,950 
1,650 
390 
800 
550 
850 
450 
375 
450 
300 
500 
150 
200 


365 
366 
367 
368 
369 


191 
26 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


90 
95 


370 
371 
37? 


25 


25 
200 
128 
39 
85 
100 
70 
70 
50 
75 
35 
60 
24 
24 


50 
22 
4 
20 
40 
30 
12 

30 
15 

4 


8.00 




2.50 








373 


400 








374 


400 














375 


87 
135 
100 

70 
133 

75 


7.00 
7.08 
6.41 
9.16 
6.25 


2.20 
2.50 
1.83 
1.75 
2.50 


6.40 
5.00 
5.41 
5.00 
3.82 


2.00 
2.00 
1.83 
1.41 
2.06 


weekly 

weekly 

weekly. 

weekly... 

weekly 


98 
95 
98 
95 
90 


376 
377 
378 
379 
380 
381 


75 
50 

70 


5.00 
3.65 
3.33 
3.50 
5.00 


1.50 
1.54 
1.40 
2.00 
1.75 


5.00 
2.20 
2.50 
2.50 
3.00 


1.50 
1.37 
1.33 
1.75 
1.00 


weekly 

weekly 


95 
95 


382 
383 

384 


26 






385 


41 


weekly 


80 


386 



52 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 4 — Spindles, Raw Cotton and Linters Consumed and Stocks Held in Con- 
suming EstaNishmcnt: United States, 1906 to 1924, and by States, 1921 to 1924. 



he statistics for 1915 to 1923 relate to the 12 months ending July 31, and those for prior years to the 12 months 
ending August 31. Quantities are given in running bales, except that round bales are counted as half 
bales and foreign cotton in equivalent 500-pound bales.) 

(Compiled in cooperation with the United States Bureau of the Census) 





Cotton £ 


pindles 


Spin- 
dles 
Con- 
suming 
Cotton 
Mixed 
with 
Other 
Fibers 


Cotton 


(Exclusive of Lin 


ers) 


Linters 


State and Year 


Total 


Active 


Consumed (Bales) 


Stocks in Con- 
suming Estab- 
lishments at 
End of Year 
(Bales) 


Con- 
sumed 
(Bales) 


Stocks 
in Con- 
suming 

Estab- 
lishments 

at End 




Total 


Foreign 


Total 


Foreign 


of Year 
(Bales) 


United States: 
1924 


37,804,048 
37,408,689 
36,945,554 
36,617,584 
35,834,463 
35,443,156 
34,940,830 
34,221,252 
33,333,176 
32,840,730 
32,744,012 
32,149,617 
31,582,679 
30,803,662 
28,929,093 
28,573,435 
27,964,387 
26,939,415 
25,811,681 


35,849,338 
36,260,001 
35,707,738 
36,047,367 
35,480,953 
34,930,934 
34,542,665 
33,888,835 
32,805,883 
31,964,235 
32,107,572 
31,519,766 
30,578,528 
29,522,597 
28,266,862 
28,018,305 
27,505,422 
26,375,191 
25,250,096 


258,026 
289,369 
313,771 
336,160 
401,718 
428,653 
446,503 
452,525 
405,000 
394,505 
414,058 
454,733 
500,206 
456,242 

558,792 
602,340 
651,251 


5,680,554 
6,666,092 
5,909,820 
4,892,672 
6,419,734 
5,765,936 
6,566,489 
6,788,505 
6,397,613 
5,597,362 
5,577,408 
5,483,321 
5,129,346 
4,498,417 
4,621,742 
5,091,534 
*4, 539, 090 
*4, 984, 936 
*4, 909, 279 


327,617 
343,798 
296,827 
215,781 
410,741 
176,116 
183,794 
318,261 
316,995 
222,057 
194,309 
232,929 
207,663 
175,430 
155,774 
161,738 
149,628 
140,368 
138,475 


721,589 

1,093,618 

1,218,388 

1,111,147 

1,358,147 

1,303,418 

1,465,223 

1,501,916 

1,632,245 

1,401,185 

675.873 

717,704 

818,024 

4^8,769 

493,010 

868,909 

*594,184 

♦1,016,738 

•680,471 


83,. 539 
112,475 
91,241 
89,974 
149,656 
.50.648 
62,684 
94,311 
142,518 
108,782 
64,149 
79,979 
84,776 
81,424 
42,337 
65,563 
62,303 
79,820 
40,118 


536,738 
646,109 
639,033 
516,307 
342,473 
457,901 
1,118,840 
869,702 
880,916 
411,845 
307,325 
303,009 
238,237 
206,561 
177,211 
149,185 

* 


100,632 


1923 

1922 


127,139 
138,523 


1921 


201,353 


1920 


277,218 


1919 


266,. 539 


1918 


138,108 


1917 


112,972 


1916 


100,441 


1915 


198,905 


1914 


75,346 


1913 


60,454 


1912 


52,622 


1911 


43,422 


1910 

1909 

1908 


40,222 
38,188 


1907 


• 


1906 . .- 


* 






Alabama: 
1924 


1,392,778 
1,330,162 
1,300,699 
1,283,096 

1,254,868 
1,366,668 
1,364,656 
1,388,949 

2,798,242 
2,693,535 
2,679,374 
2,648,325 

62,272 
62,272 
57,432 
62,168 


1,356,638 
1,294,512 
1,281,861 
1,281,444 

1,227,670 
1,325,856 
1,313,860 
1,351,429 

2,757,480 
2,682,730 
2,598,070 
2,640,800 

58,782 
58,720 
57,432 
51,640 


23,564 
20,334 
21,382 
28,002 

6,480 
6,480 
6,480 
6,480 

620 
5,164 
5,164 
3,948 


392,705 
414,880 
377,548 
309,646 

96,909 
124,500 
115,631 

95,407 

864,328 
974,662 
781,870 
614,079 

13,165 
12,451 
12,418 
10,754 


82 
96 

19,786 
17,563 
17,802 
12,009 

19,875 
19,489 
22 222 
8,262 

802 
518 
536 
199 


34,859 
42,569 
33,958 
37,000 

29,485 
42,902 
42,231 
33,480 

80,290 
106,277 
125,334 

94,563 

1,424 
3,475 

2,575 
5,052 


69 
12 

5,841 
8,991 
8,708 
3,795 

3,856 
5,946 
6,294 
1,680 

156 
351 
222 
161 


5,089 
7,259 
5,193 
4,387 

25,148 
23,957 
14,136 
12,861 

23,133 
32,632 
23,977 
15,045 

48,930 
67,652 
73,249 
55,136 


577 


1923 


253 


1922 


1,295 


1921 


637 


Connecticut: 
1924 


5,917 


1923 


8,981 


1922 


5,685 


1921.- 


5,689 


Georgia: 

1924 


3,502 


1923 


4,239 


19'^2 


4,539 


1921 


3,727 


Illinois: 
1924 


8,919 


1923 


7,546 


1922 


10,554 


1921 


11,267 



♦Linters consumed and on hand included under "Cotton." Separate statistics not available. 



Cotton Mills 



53 



Table No. 4 — Continued. 



State and Year 



Cotton Spindles 



Total 



Active 



Spin- 
dles 
Con- 
suniin_ 
Cotton 
Mixed 
with 
Other 
Fibers 



Cotton (Exclusive of Linters) 



Consumed (Bales) 



Total Foreign 



Stocks in Con- 
suming Estab- 
lishments at 
End of Year 
(Bales) 



Total Foreign 



Linters 



Con- 
sumed 
(Bales) 



Stocks 
in Con- 
suming 
Estab- 
lishments 
at End 
of Year 
(Bales) 



Indiana: 

1924.... 

1923 

1922 

1921 

Kentucky: 

1924 

1923 

1922. 

1921 

Louisiana: 

1924 

1923 

1922.... 

1921 

Maine: 

1924 

1923 

1922.... 

1921 

Maryland: 

1924.. 

1923... 

1922... 

1921.. 

Massachusetts: 

1924.. 

1923 

1922 

1921 

Mississippi : 

1924 

1923 

1922 

1921 

New Hampshire 

1924 

1923 

1922 

1921 

New Jersey: 

1924 

1923 

1922 

1921 

New York: 

1924 

1923 

1922 

1921 



84. 456 
84,456 
83,256 
84,256 

92,012 
95,634 
95,706 
95,538 

100,748 
100,748 
103,128 
103,128 

1,137,704 
1,140,928 
1,146,440 
1,126,452 

131,296 
131,104 
130,024 
142,792 

11,792,160 
11,951,334 
11,922,573 
11,810,563 

182,508 
178,508 
172,612 
176,778 

1,448,406 
1,449,700 
1,448,660 
1,457,428 

442,424 
447, 152 
433,983 
424,145 

1,032,450 
1,037,418 
1,019,528 
1,017,163 



81,480 
80,756 
79,256 



91,284 
92,684 
93,184 
95,288 

94,748 
94,748 
97,128 
103,128 

1,133,732 
1,137,651 
1,121,527 
1,114,020 

104,500 
112,024 
112.936 
142,792 

10,589,228 
11,222,741 
11,235,406 
11,582,691 

177, 508 
178,508 
172,612 
159,372 

1,238,078 
1,384,757 
1,376,483 
1,428,415 

437,854 
440,560 
424,591 
421,699 

951,640 

1,000,234 

953,583 

990,252 



4,812 
4,812 
9,232 

1,250 
1,250 
1,2.50 
1,250 



12,693 
19,672 
19,672 
17,942 



29,901 
52,436 
73,096 
59,628 



21,052 
24,420 
25,060 
29,684 



43,316 
40,398 
46,066 
53,012 



15,711 
15,683 
15,936 
14,212 

22,362 
23,915 
22,3.53 
21,303 

35,097 
45,135 
40,704 
39,327 

148,836 
182,184 
162,142 
1.53,165 

31,833 
44,799 
41,1.58 
41,317 

869,695 
1,231,300 
1,140,4-59 

922,482 

34,751 
46,117 
40,463 
31,208 

191,816 
235,377 
175,983 
220,241 

39,088 
41,866 
38,365 
31,364 

144,017 
201,270 
197,930 
130,793 



,875 



8,509 
5,238 
5,245 
6,667 

433 

1,033 

379 

496 

126,962 
169,631 
138,882 
99,082 



27,657 
21,460 
22, 144 
14,229 

19,244 
16,478 
14,623 
11,945 

11,806 
5,280 
3,164 
1,266 



747 
3,042 
2,800 
3,171 

2,381 
4,480 
4,732 
4,082 

3,957 
3,047 
1,347 
1,120 

26,028 
45,593 
50,105 
43,921 

3,668 
3,791 
6,246 
6,335 

173,762 
2.59,655 
324,675 
317,781 



2,196 
2,503 
2,964 

45,245 
51,063 
86,293 
82,200 

11,129 
13,996 
9,819 
13,730 

28,167 
36,420 
49,336 
58,203 



2,574 



2,242 
2,244 
1,308 
3,390 

153 

178 

1 

231 

24,734 
33,814 
33,699 
34,372 



10,632; 
8,951 
7,754 
5,682 

7,4.39 
10,754 
6,038 
8,090 

1,607 

1,068 

174 

297 



9,491 
11,2.53 
9,470 
7,906 

6, 155 
8,142 
6,456 
6,397 

4,256 
4,880 
5,725 
3,687 

2 

155 
784 
330 

4,978 
5,689 
3,459 
2,474 

4,991 
9,609 
9,740 
7, 735 

10,196 
10,216 
7,627 
2,870 



11 

39,560 
41,622 
27,278 
20,528 

36,173 
47,937 
41,955 
36,437 



847 
2,164 
1,570 

979 

1,760 
2,253 
2,916 
1,963 

351 
691 
618 
572 



91 

82 

891 

1,535 

457 

901 

628 

686 

1,564 

1,079 

481 

494 

1,203 

351 



6,755 
14,757 
4,095 
7,915 

5,175 
6,255 
8,413 
6,782 



54 



iN'oETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 4 — Continued. 





Cotton Spindles 


Spin- 
dles 
Con- 
suming 
Cotton 
Mixed 
with 
Other 
Fibers 


CottOE 


(Exclusive of Linters) 


Linters 


State and Year 


Total 


Active 


Consumed (Bales) 


Stocks in Con- 
suming Estab- 
lishments at 
End of Year 
(Bales) 


Con- 
sumed 
(Bales) 


Stocks 
in Con- 
suming 
Estab- 
lishments 
at End 




Total 


Foreign 


Total 


Foreign 


of Year 
(Bales) 


North Carolina: 

1924 _ 

1923 


5,918,553 
5,509,183 
5,292,880 
5,228,266 

195,300 
203,305 
236,263 
268,878 

2,797,766 
2,876,708 
2,829,202 
2,805,538 

5.266,378 
5,132,364 
5,090,088 
5,013,538 

458,192 
438,696 
427,832 
415,593 

207,248 
176,444 
168,192 
166,468 

144,808 
144,808 
144,808 
144,808 

707,314 
673,306 
633,870 
588,982 

213,352 
184,256 
164,348 
164,732 


5,763,334 
5,463,547 
5,251,467 
5,152,121 

169,216 
164,507 
185,550 
221,311 

2,732,520 
2,837,903 
2,746,721 
2,766,426 

5,215,828 
5,107,038 
5,081,609 
5,006,258 

459, 160 
437,168 
424,560 
413,589 

193,100 
175,104 
168,192 
166,468 

144,808 
144,808 
144,808 
144,808 

688,870 
654,785 
628,538 
585,650 

181,880 
168,660 
148,364 
147,510 


18,100 
11,132 
11,132 
9,282 

53,884 
51,722 
49,402 
58,676 

2,880 
1,440 
1,440 
2,880 

14,550 
16,411 
17,359 
12,958 

11,604 
11,604 
10,140 
11,624 

864 

864 
1,784 
1,208 

16,488 
21,230 
19,532 
30,354 


1,199,859 

1,326,174 

1,198,163 

926,384 

30,892 
30,876 
29,747 
24,429 

217,971 
264,132 
215,996 
212,199 

947,964 

1,035,557 

018,725 

771,560 

120,053 
123,052 
107,731 
74,689 

79,627 
82,221 
76,606 
62,617 

9,550 
12,087 
12,470 
10,103 

105,775 
121,272 
116,530 
105,352 

68,550 
75,582 
70,892 
70,041 


12,579 
11,404 
11,072 
12,007 

5,003 
4,328 
4,133 
1,850 

62,054 
62,432 
48,127 
41,373 

2,244 
5,575 
6,160 
4,776 

710 
276 
83 
124 

959 
492 
380 
341 

6,024 

2,486 
1,852 
1,143 


96,031 
167,726 
149,135 
130,561 

4,690 
7.658 
6,633 
9,924 

53,222 
88,687 
100,494 
72,824 

91.808 
147,804 
160,406 
134,496 

12,172 
20,624 
20,946 
24,070 

6,118 
6,454 
8,105 
10,025 

2,658 
3,100 
3,423 
2,314 

6,723 
22,098 
18,685 
11,314 

6,043 
10,901 

8,607 
12,017 


1,168 
5,322 
3,348 
5,406 

487 
1,005 
1.018 
2,333 

21.380 
28.446 
20,538 
22,475 

163 

3,364 

715 

583 

30 
113 

14 
43 

196 
411 
330 
348 

810 
1,495 

465 
1,087 


16,865 
16,348 
8,920 
3,965 

33.402 
33.925 
62,628 
105.217 

1.733 
2.854 
5.745 
10,243 

3,566 
5,323 
4,775 
3,224 

13,635 
18,048 
16,350 
12,012 

16,721 
16,397 
16,505 
16,588 

133 
90 
67 
57 

24,950 
50,855 
89,887 
40.526 

207,631 
231,266 
205,107 
148,071 


2,590 
3,041 


1922 


3,143 


1921 


3,629 


Pennsylvania: 
1924 


6,998 


1923 


5.979 


1922 


6,792 


1921... 


29.498 


Rhode Island: 
1924 


23 


1923 


367 


1922... 

1921 


1,073 
2,516 


South Carolina: 
1924.. . 


154 


1923. 


301 


1922.. 


489 


1921 


370 


Tennessee: 
1924 


2.810 


1923.. 


4.475 


1922 


5,042 


1921 

Texas: 

1924 

1923 


22.670 

1.687 
1,838 


1922 


3.793 


1921 


6.594 


Vermont : 
1994 




1923 . . 


1 


1900 




1921 

Virginia: 
1924 . . . 


15 
8.317 


1923 . - 


7.274 


1922 


17.814 


1921.. 


9.033 


All other States: 
1924 


42,246 


1923 


54, 109 


1922 


57,377 


1921 


85,084 







CORDAGE MILLS 

The five cordage mills reporting show a capital stock of $1,035,200. 
Raw materials used 4,849,347 pounds. Estimated value of yearly out- 
put is $1,728,912. 

Total number of horsepower reported is 1,105 (one steam; 4 electric). 
There are employed 203 males; 49 females, and 6 children. Estimated 
number dependent on factories for livelihood, 800. Estimated number 
of spindles, 5,144; cards, 108; braiders, 1,295. Highest average daily 
wage paid men, $4.10; lowest, $2.40; highest average daily wage paid 
women, $3.00; lowest, $1,83. 

SILK MILLS 

Two silk mills report with an authorized capital of $3,060,000; 
27,100 spindles, 272 looms, 990 horsepower- — one mill using electricity 
and one steam and electricity. The approximate amount of raw mate- 
rial used is 208,642 pounds, with an estimated value of yearly output 
of $2,348,952. 

The total number of employees is 639. Of these 316 are males, 323 
females. The highest average wage paid males, $7.70 ; the lowest aver- 
age, $2.04; the highest average paid females is $4.66; the lowest average 
paid females, $1.54. 

Average time constituting a day's work is ten hours. 

WOOLEN MILLS 

The number of woolen mills shown is ten, with a total capital (re- 
ported by five) of $1,898,000. These mills employ 19,564 spindles, 649 
looms, Q6 cards, 3 sewing machines, 3 braiders, and employ 2,748 horse- 
power. The approximate amount of raw material used is 5,942,002 
pounds, the estimated value of the yearly output being $3,723,300. 

The total number of persons employed is 1,557. Of this number 943 
are males, 594 females, and 20 children. The highest average paid 
males is $4.46; the lowest average, $2.00; the highest average paid 
females is $4.00; the lowest average, $1.64. 

The average length of a day's work is ten hours. 

Two mills report the use of steam for power, three water, four elec- 
tric, one water and steam, and one steam and electric. 

Estimated number dependent on mills for livelihood, 5,897. 



66 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



CORDAGE 







Table No. 


1 — Mills 1)1/ Counties, Showing Executive Officers, 


No. 


County 


Postoffice 


Mill 


President 


1 


Burke.. 

Caldwell 

Catawba 

....do 


Icard 




C. A. Spencer 

G. H. Geitner 


•:> 


Granite Falls 


Granite Cordage Co 


3 


Hickory Lace Braiding Co 


J M. Allred 


4 


_...do 


C. H. Geitner 


5 


Mecklenburg... 


Charlotte 


Southern Textile Banding Mill 


Partnership 







Table No. 2 — List of Mills, Class of 



No. 


Mill 


PostofEce 


Spinning 
or 

Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 


Class of Goods Manufactured 


1 


Icard Cordage Co 

Granite Cordage Co 

Hickory Lace Braiding Co 




Braiding 
and sp.. 

Braiding.. 

Braiding.. 

Spinning 
and br. . 

Braiding.. 






Hickory . 


Sash cord, clothes lines 


9 




3 


....do 




4 


Highland Cordage Co.. 


do 




5 


Southern Textile Banding Jlill. 


Charlotte . . 


Braided rope and cotton twines 









Table No. 3 — Employees, 



Mill 



PostofBce 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Icard Cordage Co 

Granite Cordage Co 

Hickory Lace Braiding Co 

Highland Cordage Co 

Southern Textile Banding Mill. 



Icard 

Hickory... 

...do- 

...do 

Charlotte. 



CoEDAGE Mills 



57 



MILLS 



Date of Establishment, Capital Stock, Selling Agent, Etc. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 


3 

S3 


Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 


S. S. Short 


1921 
1907 
1923 
1915 
1922 


3 101,200 

400,000 

25,000 

500,000 

9,000 


agents . ... 




1 


A. Alex. Shuford. 


agents 




•> 


W. N. Bass 






•! 


A. Alex. Shuford.. ... 






4 








5 











Goods Manufactured, Equipment, Etc. 



Number 
Spindles 


Number 
Cards 


Number 
Braiders 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


144 




210 
620 
150 

315 




80 
500 
20 

500 
5 




S 300,000 
546,572 
40,000 

832,895 
9,445 


260 
248 


1 




43 




1,797,012 
12,000 

3,027,885 
12,450 


2 




electric . . 


3 


5,000 


65 


electric 


280 
308 


4 






5 













Hours, 


Wages, Etc. 




















Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 
Cent 
Read 
and 
Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 




"S 

s 


a 


c 

CD 

d 


o 




ID 

1:2 

O 0! 


s g 


m a 

§■50 


No. 


24 






24 

68 

16 

148 

2 


S 4.00 


S 1.80 


s 


S 






100 

204 

46 

444 

6 


1 


68 










2 


2 
107 


14 
35 


6 


4.16 




3.00 


1.83 


weekly 


100 


3 

4 


2 


4.16 


3.00 










5 



















58 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



SILK 







Table No. 


1 — Mills hy Counties, Showing Executive Officers, 


No. 


County 


Postoffice 


Mill 


President 


1 






Sincleton Silk Mfg. Co 


George Singleton 




Guilford 


High Point 




E. J. Stehli 









Table No. 2 — List of Mills, Class of 



No. 


Mill 


PostofBce 


Spinning 
or 

Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 


Class of Goods Manufactured 


1 
2 




Wadesboro .-. 

High Point 


Spinning.. 
Both 













No. 



Mill 



Singleton Silk Mfg. Co. 
Stehli Silks Corp 



PostofSce 



Wadesboro.. 
High Point. 



Table No. 3 — Employees, 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Silk Mills 



59 



MILLS 



Date of Establishment, Capital Stock, Selling Agent, Etc. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 


3 

03 

W 

03 
O 


Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 


V. F. Wilcox 


1888 
1914 


$ 60,000 
3,000,000 






1 


C. W. Barlow 


direct... 




9 











Goods Manufactured, Etc. 












Number 
Spindles 


Number 
Looms 


Number 
Cards 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used, 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


10,000 








50 
940 


10,000 
198,642 


$ 12,142 
2,336,810 


215 
278 




17,100 


272 




steam and electric 


2 









Hours, Wages, Etc. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






a 


a 

o 


"3 
o 


a 

Is 


a 

O 03 


Highest 

Paid 

Women 


o 3 o 


No. 


25 
291 


50 
273 




75 
564 


$ 8.25 
7.16 


$ 1.50 
2.58 


S 3.33 
6.00 


$ 1.25 
1.83 


semimonthly., 
biweekly 


95 
100 


225 
1,692 


1 

2 



60 



ISToRTn Carolina Industrial Statistics 



WOOLEN 



Table No. 1 — Mills hy Counties, Shoioing Executive Officers, 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Mill 



President 



Ashe 

Caldwell 

Forsyth 

Mecklenburg 

Polk 

Rockingham 
....do 

Rutherford. - 

Surry 

....do 



Helton 

Patterson. 

Winston-Salem 

Charlotte 

Tryon 

Leaksville 

Spray 

Spindale 

Elkin 

Mount Airy 



Helton Woolen Jlills Co 

Yadkin Woolen Mills... 

Chatham Mfg. Co 

Leaksville Woolen Mills 

Tryon Hand Weavers 

Marshall Field Mills Corp. t 

Spray Woolen Mill (Carolina 
Cotton and Woolen Mills Co.). 

Horn Company 

Chatham Mfg. Co 

Alpine Woolen Mills 



Partnership _-. 

John R. Hagaman. 
H. G. Chatham.... 
J. H. Taliaferro.... 
F. P. Bacon, Prop . 



S. B. Tanner 

H. G. Chatham.. 
R. H. Whitehead. 



•Same as last report. fBranch of Philadelphia. |See Winston-Salem branch. 



Table No. 2 — List of Mills, Glass of 



No. 


Mill 


Postoffice 


Spinning 

or 
Weaving; 
Spinning 

and 
Weaving 


Class of Goods Manufactured 


1 

2 


Helton Woolen Mills Co 


Helton... 


Spinning— 

Both 

Both 

Both 

Weaving . . 
Weaving. - 

Both 

Weav. and 

braid 

Both 

Both 


Wool yarns, wool hosiery. 

Wool homespun, wool blankets, yarns 


? 


Chatham Mfg. Co 


Winston-Salem 

Charlotte. 

Tryon 


Wool and cotton blankets 


4 
5 


Leaksville Woolen Mills 

Tryon Hand Weavers 

Marshall Field Mills Corp 

Spray Woolen Mill (Carolina 
Cot. and Woolen Mills Co.).. 


Blankets 

Hand loom woolens. 


6 

7 


Leaksville 


Asminster rugs and carpets 

Woolen blankets 


s 


Spindale 

Elkin 

Mount Airy 










9 

10 






Wool slasher cloth 







tBraiders. *Sewing machines. 



Woolen Mills 



61 



MILLS 



Date of Estailishment 


, Capital stock, Sell 


ng Agent, Etc. 




Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 




Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 
Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 




1900 
1918 
1877 
1881 


s 


direct. „ . 




1 




*50.000 

1,500,000 

298,000 


direct . 









direct 




■^ 




agent 


Northern Textile Co., New York City. _ 


4 






.S 












fi 




1902 
1922 
1879 
1923 








7 


G. B. Howard 


40,000 
t 


agents 


T. Holt Haywood, New York 


8 






q 


W. E. Lindsay 


10,000 






in 











Goods Manufactured, Equipment, Etc. 



Number 
Spindles 


Number 
Looms 


Number 
Cards 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 

Used, 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


300 




1 set 
3 

22 
4 sets 




35 

35 

750 

250 


5,000 
10,000 




50 
150 
300 
282 


1 


500 


5 

220 

48 




8,000 


9 


•12 




3 


1,800 




600,000 


500,000 


4 










25 

150 

16 

180 

5 






728 
400 


1,200,000 
1,098,752 


800,000 
880,000 


296 
281i 


5 


5,580 


13 

*2 
22 sets 
Iset 




7 


t3 


steam and electric 


8 


11,000 




500 
50 


3,000,000 
28,250 


1,500,000 
35,300 


260 
226 


g 


384 




10 









62 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 

WOOLEN mills- 



Table No. 3 — Employees, 



No. 



Mill 



Helton Woolen Mills Co 

Yadkin Woolen Mills — 

Chatham Mfg. Co.. 

Leaksville Woolen Mills.. 

Tryon Hand Weavers 

Marshall Field Mills Corp 

Spray Woolen Mill (Carolina Cotton and 

Woolen Mills Co.) 

Home Company 

Chatham Mfg. Co 

Alpine Woolen Mills 



Postoffice 



Helton 

Patterson. 

Winston-Salem. 

Charlotte , 

Tryon 

Leaksville 



Spray 

Spindale 

Elkin. 

Mount Airy. 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Woolen Mills 



63 



Continued. 



Hours, Wages, Etc. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






a 


a 
a) 

O 


o 


a 


a 

O 03 


OT CI 




No. 


4 






4 

6 

550 

99 


S 1.50 
3.00 
5.00 
6.20 


s 

1.25 
2.25 
2.00 


s 

1.50 
4.16 
5.00 


$ 

1.00 
2.00 
2.00 


on request 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 


100 
90 
60 
95 


12 

25 

1,650 

350 


1 
2 
3 
4 

5 


4 

300 

68 


2 

250 

16 


15 


150 

173 
40 


75 

75 

20 

150 

6 


5 



225 

253 
60 

350 
10 


6.66 
4.86 


2.41 
2.56 


5.83 
6.10 


2.08 
2.10 


weekly 

weekly. 


98 
89 


900 

1,000 

180 

1,750 

30 


6 

7 
8 


200 

4 


5.00 
3.50 


2.00 
1.50 


3.66 
1.75 


1.33 
1.00 


weekly.. 

weekly 


85 
100 


9 
10 



CHAPTEE II 



KNITTING MILLS 

The knit goods industry in the State lias experienced the usual 
progress the past two years. Standing second in importance among the 
textile group at the time of the last biennial report that position has 
been fully maintained. The State now ranks third among those of the 
Union in the number of mills and seventh in the total value of all knit 
goods manufactured. 

One hundred thirty-one mills are represented in this compilation, 
with a total capital stock of $33,994,485. The amount of raw material 
used annually is 34,062,705 pounds, and the total value of yearly out- 
put is $29,058,702. 

The principal products of the mills are cotton hose, shirts and 
drawers, union suits, and half-hose. The State takes second rank in 
the quantity and value of knit cotton goods other than hosiery, second 
in quantity, and third in value of hosiery. It stands second in quan- 
tity and value of half-hose. It is seventh in the average number of 
wage-earners employed. 

Though the number of mills reporting has slightly decreased from 
that of two years ago, the activity of those left shows an increase, so 
that the number of employees, raw material used, and value of yearly 
output has shown an increase. One hundred thirty-one mills are re- 
ported active. 

There are 208,948 spindles, 19,898 knitting machines, 2,417 sewing 
machines, 2,543 loopers, 2,948 ribbers, and 1,040 cards employed in the 
operation of the plants. 11,389 units of horsepower are used in the 
establishments. The number of employees has increased during the 
biennial period, there now being 4,154 men and 8,248 women employed, 
as well as 379 children, the latter a decrease of 270 since the last report. 

The highest and lowest average paid both men and women has in- 
creased, the men now earning $5.60 a day maximum and $2.01 mini- 
mum. The women receive $3.48 maximum and $1.45 minimum. The 
number dependent for support upon the earnings of the employees is 
35,986. 

Electricity continues to predominate as a driving force in this indus- 
try, about 50 per cent of the establishments reporting its use in their 
operations. Steam takes second rank, while the water-wheel and the 
internal combustion engine supply the power for many of the smaller 
plants. 

Ten hours constitute a day's work ; week, sixty hours. 

In the tabulations following will be found detailed information from 
which this summary has been drawn. 
5 



66 



iNToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — Factwies ty Counties, Officers, 



No. 



County 



Alamance 

...do- 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do... 

....do 

Buncombe 

Burke 

....do 

....do-.. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.... 

....do 

....do 

Cabarrus 

..._do 

Carteret 

Catawba 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.... 

....do 

Cherokee 

Cleveland 

....do 

Cumberland. 

Davidson 

...-do 

Durham 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.._ 



PostoflSce 



Mill 



Burlington 

...do. 

....do... .- 

....do 

....do 

....do - - 

...-do 

....do. .- 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Gibsonville 

Haw River. 

....do_ 

Mebane 

Ashe ville 

Drexel 

Glen Alpine 

Hildebran 

Icard 

Morganton 

Valdese 

...do 

...do 

...do... 

Concord 

...do 

Beaufort 

Claremont. 

Hickory 

...do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

Newton 

....do 

...-do 

Murphy 

Boiling Springs.. 

Shelby. 

Fayetteville 

Lexington 

Thomasville 

Durham 

....do 

....do 

-.-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

East Durham 



President 



Alamance Hosiery Mills- Partnership 



Brown Hosiery Mills 

Burlington Knitting Mills, Inc. 

Graham Hosiery Mills 

Love Knitting Co 

May Hosiery Mill 

Mohawk Hosier3' Mills 

The Sellers Hosiery Mills 

Standard Hosiery Mills 

Victory Hosiery Mills 

Whitehead Hosiery Mills 

Gibsonville Hosiery Mills Co... 

Childery Hosiery Mills 

Riverside Hosiery Mills, Inc — 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 8.. 

Asheville Knitting Mills 

Drexel Knitting Mills Co.. 

Glen Alpine Knitting Mills 

J. A. Cline & Son 

Highway Knitting Mills. 

Garron Knitting Mills 

J. G. Berry 

Martinat Hosiery Mill 

Pauline Knitting Mills 

Waldensian Hosiery Mills 

Concord Knitting Co 

Hoover Hosiery Co 

Orion Knitting Millst 

Claremont Hosiery Mills 

The Best Hosiery Mills, Inc 

EUiott Knitting Mills 

Hickory Hosiery Mills, Inc 

Ranford Knitting Mills 

The Real Knitting Mills 

Fidelity Hosiery Mills Co 

J. R. G. Hosiery Co 

Ridgeview Hosiery Mill Co 

Oak Lane Knitting Mills 

Winner Mills, Inc 

Janet Hosiery Mills 

Holt-Williamson Mfg. Co 

Shoaf-Sink Hosiery Mill Co.— 

Ragan Knitting Co 

Better Knit Mills Co 

Chatham Knitting Mills Co.... 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 1.. 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 2.. 

Golden Belt Mfg. Co 

North State Knitting Mills.... 
John O'Daniel Hosiery Mills.. 

Tar Heel Hosiery Mills 

Louise Knitting Mills 



W. W. Brown. 

R. H. Whitehead 

Dr. A. L. Fenant 

C. R. Love 

W. H. May 

M. W. McPherson 

D. E. Sellers, Mgr.... 

J. T. Black 

H. F. Mitchell. 

L. C. Chrisman 

J. W. Burke 

Mrs. W. H. Childery. 

J. A. Long 

C. M. Carr 

W. Y. Frazier 

F. O. Huffman.. 

C. V. Fall, Mgr 

J. A. Cline 

W. Y. Frazier 

Francis Garron 



E. D. Martinat.. 
H. Garron 

F. Garron 

A. R. Howard-- - 
S. D. Arrowood. 



M. M. Smyre 

O. L. Hollar 

W. Lyerly 

H. A. Sacks 

E. L. Shuford, Prop.. 

C. S. Grove, Prop.... 

D. INL Ausley 

J. A. Gaither 

John A. Isenhour 

A. C. Richmond 

Dr. J. W. Wood. 



E. H. Williamson. 

H. E. Shoaf 

R. R. Ragan 

R. L. Lee, Prop... 

R. S. Dodd 

C. M. Carr 

C. M. Carr... 

G. W. Hundley... 

C. M. Carr 

C. M. Carr 

C. M. Carr — 

E. C. Stone 



•See Mill No. 1. tSucceeded Liberty Hosiery Mills, JBranoh of Kinston. 



Knittikg Mills 



67 



Articles Manufactured 


, Capital stock, Etc. 




Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 




Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 

Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 




1916 
.1921 
1922 
1918 
1920 
1898 
1923 
1907 
1917 
1924 
1907 
1913 
1913 
1917 
1898 
1918 
1917 


S 10,000 
100,000 
10,000 






1 


W M. Brown 


agents 


May Hosiery Mills 


9 


C. A. Walker 




3 


0. E. Black 






4 


C. R. Love 


20,100 

375,000 

15,000 


both 


Wm. T. McVaugh, Inc.; W. J. Thompson. 


5 


B. V. May 




fi 


R. H. Whitehead 






7 


W. W. Sellers 


both 


Resk, Moody & Robinson, Inc., New York. 


8 




50,000 
60,000 
51,800 
40,000 
10,000 
30,000 

* 

4,600 
31,000 


() 




agent- 

agents 

Direct 


Smith-McClelland . 


10 


R. H. Whitehead 

A. B. Owen... . 


Nicholson-Frinberg, Inc., New York 


11 
1? 


E. R. Childery 

R. K. Lasley.. 


agents... 


May Hosiery Mills, Burlington, N. C. 


13 
14 


W. F. Carr ... 


direct ... 




15 


S. E. Frazier 






Ifi 


R. 0. Huffman 






17 








18 


C. V. CHne 


1913 
1916 
1917 
t 








11 




1,000 
90,500 






■jn 


R. 0. Huffman 






?A 








?,?, 


H. F. Martinat 


1920 
1920 
1901 


50,000 
25,400 
34,000 
50,000 
50,000 






?3 


A. F. Garron 


agent 

agents 




?4 


A. F. Garron 




?5 






?fi 




1918 
1914 
1917 
1920 
1910 
1905 


agents 




?7 






?8 


L. H. Phillips. 


12,500 
20,000 
150,000 
31,000 






?9 


W. L. Hollar 






30 


E. Lyerly. 


agent 

agent -_. 

both 


H. H. Condit 


31 


E. W. Walton... 


Daisy Whitehead Knit. Co., New York... 


3':> 




33 




1922 
1910 
1920 
1912 
1903 
1918 
1916 
1898 
1920 
1918 


50,000 

15,500 

1,000,000 






34 


L. H. Phillips 


both 


McDermott & Short, New York 


35 


J. R. Gaither 


agent 

agent. 


36 


J. A. Gaither 




37 


H. F. Allebach.._ 




38 


J. W. Cash 


10,000 
10,000 
200,000 
85,600 
40,000 


agent 

agent 

agent 

both 




39 




A. V. Victorious & Co., New York 

Buchanan-Hicks Co., St. Louis, Mo 


40 


A. A. McEachern 

T. L. Sink 


41 
4? 


A. H. Ragan 


agent- 


J C Bossong & Co., New York 


43 






44 


Jos. W. Spransy 


1907 
1898 
1898 
1899 
1913 
1919 
1919 
1914 


100,000 
7,915,000 

1,500,000 
500,000 
175,000 
200,000 
180,000 


both 


Campe-Davis-Blair Co., New York 

Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York. 
Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York 


45 


W. F. Carr 


agents 

agents 


46 


W. F. Carr 


47 


C. A. Moore 


48 


W. F. Carr 






49 


W. F. Carr 






50 


W. F. Carr 






51 


R. C. Stone 


direct 




52 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



No. 



53 
54 

55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
62 
63 
64 
65 
66 
67 

68 
69 
70 
71 
72 
73 
74 
75 
76 
77 
78 
79 
80 
81 
82 
83 
84 
85 



89 
90 
91 
92 
93 
94 
95 
96 
97 
98 
99 
100 
101 



County 



Edgecombe. 
...do -- 



....do 

Forsyth... 

.__.do 

.._.do 

....do 

....do 

_.._do 

..__do 

Gaston. __ 
....do 

Granville. 

Guilford.. 
..._do 



..._do 

..-.do 

....do - 

...-do 

----do 

.---do 

...-do -. 

....do 

....do 

.---do 

.---do -. 

.---do 

Halifax 

....do 

...-do 

-...do 

Haywood-. 

Henderson. 

----do 

-.--do 



Postoffice 



...-do 

Hertford-, 

Iredell 

.---do 

.---do 

Lee 

Lenoir 

McDowell 

.-.-do 

..--do 

iladison 

Mecklenburg-. 

..--do 

Montgomery.. 



Mill 



President 



Tarboro Paohi Jvnitting .Mill*... 

do- - - Runnymode Mills, Inc. 



...do 

Kernersville 

---do...- ---. 

...do 

Winston-Salem... 

...do— 

---do --- 

.---do 

Cherry ville.. 

Gastonia 

O.Kford.-- 

High Point 

...-do 



.--do 

...do - 

---do 

-.-do 

.--do 

...do- 

...do- 

...do... --- 

---do 

---do 

...do 

...do 

Enfield 

Scotland Neck... 

.---do 

Weldon 

Canton 

East Flat Rock.. 
Henderson ville. - - 
....do - 



....do. 

Jlurfreesboro. 

Statesville 

...-do 

....do 

Jonesboro 

Kinston 

Marion 

..--do 

...-do 

Hot Springs.. 

Charlotte 

.-.-do 

Troy 



Tarboro Knitting Co * 

American Hosiery Mills Co.t-.- 

Kernersville Knitting Co .- 

Vance Knitting Co 

Hancs Hosiery Mills Co 

P. H. Hancs Knitting Co 

Indcra Mills Co 

The Maline Mills .- 

Josephine Knitting Mills, Inc. . 

Patrick Knitting Co 

C. & -M. Hosiery Mills 

Amos Hosiery Mills 

Commonwealth Hosiery Mills. 



Crown Hosiery Mills .- 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 3.. 

Guilford Hosier.v Mills 

Harris & Covington Hosiery Mills 

High Point Hosiery Mills 

O. E. Kearns & Son 

Melrose Hosiery Mills 

Piedmont Mills Co 

Pointer Hosiery Co. 

The Robbins Knitting Co 

Royal Hosiery Mills..- 

Slane Hosiery Mills 

Enfield Hosiery Mills Co 

Roanoke Hosiery Co 

Scotland Neck Cotton Mills... 

Weldon Cotton Mfg. Co 

Crescent Mfg. Co 

Skyland Hosiery Mills 

Freeze-Bacon Hosiery Mills 

Grey Hosiery Mills 



C. W. .leffreys... 
George Howard. 



A. .M. .McDowell. 



J. H. Adams 

M. Vance Fulp 

J. F. Hanes- 

P. H. Hanes, Sr 

W. L. Siewers , 

W. L. Siewers , 

S. S. Mauney 

L. N. Patrick, Prop. 

S. Cohn 

R. T. Amos, Mgr.... 
R. R. Ragan... 



R. R. Ragan . 
C. M. Carr..-. 

E. T. Kearns- 

F. W. Harris.. 
J. E. Millis... 



Harkins-Hammack-Whitlock Co. 

Murfreesboro Knitting Mills 

Hall Hosiery Co 

Queen Knitting Mill 

Walton Hosiery Mills 

Louise Knitting Mills Co 

Orion Knitting Mills 

Elizabeth James Mills 

McDowell Mills Co 

Marion Knitting Mill.. 

Hot Springs Hosiery Mills, Inc... 

Charlotte Knitting Co 

Nehel Knitting Co 

Troy Knitting Mills Co.U 



Chas. L. Amos, Prop. 

J. A. Adams 

J. H. Adams- 

C. C. Robbins 

T. A. Kearns 

Not incorporated 

Ivy Watson. 

A. McDowell- _-. 

A. McDowell- -. 

W. T. Shaw-- 

B. W. Montgomery.. 

M. G. Starrett- 

F. A. Bly 

Partnership 



G. T. Whitlock, V.-P.- 

J. A. Campbell .- 

D. M. Ausley.- -- 

F. B. Bunch 

John Walton, Jr., Prop. 
Branch of E. Durham. 

Dr. Henry Tull 

C. F. James 

C. F. James 

W. W. Neal 

G. C. Buquo 

C. L. Okey 

William Nehel 

J. C. Hurley 



♦Same as last report. fldle. tSee Mill No. 1. §Idle during 1923. TNot in operation. 



Knitting Mills 



Continued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 


T3 

si 


Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 

Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 






S 

158,700 

1.50,000 

9,000 

80,000 

50,000 

250,000 

5,750,000 

500,000 

200,500 

30,000 






53 

54 

55 
56 


W. W. Ruffin and 
Rawls Howard 


1900 
1918 
1900 
1918 
1920 
1914 
1903 
1922 
1902 
1922 


both 

both 


E.M.Townsend& Co., Stone Warren.N.Y 


John G. Kerner 


direct- 




J. E. Millis 


agent 

direct 


Adams-Millis Corp. 


57 


James J. Griffith 




58 


J. N. Weeks 

T. W. Allen 


agents 

direct 


Charles Chapman Sons Co., New York... 


59 
60 


J. Lee Keiger.. 


agent 


Maline Mills, Winston-Salem, N. C... 


61 
62 
63 


W. J. Hege 


D. R. Mauney 


agents 


The Crepicilk Corp., New York. 






64 
65 
66 


N. Cohn__. 


1924 
1916 
1916 

1913 


50,000 

4,500 

37,. 500 

45,000 

1 

45,000 
60,000 
68,000 








agents 

agents 

both... 




E. W. Freeze 


J. C. Bossong & Co.; Heyman & Bes- 
singer Co 




67 


G. H. Kearns 




68 
69 
70 
71 


W. F. Carr 


agents 

agents 


Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York. 


T. A. Kearns 


1920 
1920 
1904 
1921 


W. C. Covington 


both 




H. A. Millis 






72 
73 
74 
75 
76 
77 




both 












J. E. Millis 


1909 


300,000 






W. C. Covington 






C. C. Robbing 


1922 
1916 
1912 
1907 
1920 
1889 
1898 
1918 
1907 
1912 
191.5 

1919 
1924 
1922 
1917 
1912 
1914 
1890 
1913 
1921 
1908 
1923 
1917 
1923 
1914 


60,000 
15,000 
23,000 
100,000 
80,000 
1.50,000 
192,175 


agent 


United Mills Co. and others 


J. W. Kearng 




78 
79 
80 




direct 




George T. Andrews... 


direct 




Henry T. Clark 


direct 




81 


Henry T. Clark. 


direct.. 




8'' 


W. A. Pierce 


agent 

agent 

agent 


Wm. H. Shelp & Co New York 


83 
84 

85 
86 


W. W. Lancaster 


E. M. Townsend & Co., New York 

Charles Chitman's Sons Co., New York.. 


E. H. Wells 


192,250 
37,000 
120,000 

15,000 
30,000 
60,000 
115,000 
20,000 
180,000 
345,650 


R. P. Freeze 




agent 

both 


E. M. Townsend & Co., Hack & Hart- 
man, New York 




87 


A. B. Whitesides 




88 


W. H. Sander... . 






89 
90 


W. T. Hall 


agent 

both 


Several... .. 


F. Guerrant 




91 
92 
93 
94 




both 










J. F. Taylor 


agent 

agents. - 




J. K.Giles 




95 
96 


J. K.Giles 


16,700 
13,000 
7,000 
52,500 
85,600 
20,300 


agents 

agent 

agent 

agent 

both 


Several- 






97 
98 
99 


J. P. Morris.... 


B. W. Heyman Mill Agent Co., Phila., Pa.. 
Okey & Crawford, New York 


J. H. McEwen 


Charles L. Okey 


Okey & Crawford, New York 


100 


Barna Allen 




101 



70 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



PostofiSce 



Mill 



President 



102 
103 
104 
105 
106 
107 
108 
109 
110 
111 
112 
113 
114 
115 
116 
117 
118 
119 
120 
121 
122 
123 
124 
125 
126 
127 
128 
129 
130 
131 



INIoore 

Orange. 

....do.. 

Pasquotank.. 

....do 

....do 

Pender 

Pitt.... 

Polk 

Randolph 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Richmond 

Robeson 

Rockingham. 

Rutherford... 

Stanly 

....do 

Surry 

Union 

Wake. 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

....do.... 

Wayne 

Wilkes. 

....do 

Wilson.. 



Carthage.. , 

Carrboro... 

EBand 

Elizabeth City.. 

....do 

....do 

Atkinson 

Greenville 

Tryon 

Asheboro 

....do... 

Randleman 

Staley. 

Ellerbe 

St. Pauls 

Mayodan 

Forest City 

Albemarle 

....do 

Mount Airy 

Monroe 

Holly Sprmgs... 

Morrisville 

Raleigh 

...-do... 

Wendell.... 

Goldsboro. 

No. Wilkesboro. 

-...do 

Wilson. 



Bismark Hosiery Mills 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 5... 

Efland Hosiery Mill 

Elizabeth City Hosiery Co 

Pasquotank Hosiery Co 

Standard Mfg. Co 

Atkinson Hosiery Millf 

Greenville Hosiery MillJ. 

Tryon Hosiery Mfg. Co 

Acme Hosiery Mills, Inc 

Asheboro Hosiery Mills.. 

Randleman Hosiery Mills, Inc.. 

Staley Hosiery Mill. 

Ellerbe Knitting Mills 

Ernaldson Cotton Mill Co 

Washington Mills 

Forest City Hosiery Co 

LiUian Knitting Mills Co 

Wiscassett Mills Co 

Renfro Hosiery I\Iills Co 

Icemorlee Cotton Mills, No. 3.- 

Crystal Hosiery Mills.. 

Morrisville Hosiery Mills. 

Glenwood Knitting Mills§ 

Melrose Knitting Mill Co 

Wendell Hosiery Mills Co 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 5.- 

Brame Sweater Co 

Wilkes Hosiery Mills Co 

Wilson Knitting Mills 



J. R. McQueen 

C. M. Carr... 

M. P. Efland. 

C. O. Robinson 

N. Burfoot 

D. Van Horn 

John T. Hog'gard. 



J. B. Hester 

W. J. Armfield, Jr... 

C. C. Cranford 

J. J. Newlin 

C. P. Fox 

J. R. Wall 

A. R. McEachern.-. 

F. H. Fries 

C. L. Okey 

W. G. Efird 

Mrs. J. W. Cannon. 

W. G. Sydner 

Arthur Draper , 

W. A. Segroves 

E. C. Stone, Prop... 

W. E. Rateliffe 

V. O. Parker 

Mrs. M. A. Griffin.. 
C. M. Carr , 



P. W. Eshelman.. 
A. W. McDowell- 



*See Mill No. 1. tSame as last report. 
JBranch of Scotland Neck Hosiery Mill Co. 



§Idle. 



Knitting Mills 



71 



Contmued. 



Secretary 

or 
Treasurer 


73 

-a 


Capital 
Stock 


Product 

Sold 
Direct or 
Through 

Agents? 


Agent's Name 


No. 


W. H. Currin 


1917 
1898 
1913 
1902 
1914 
1918 
1917 
1918 
1912 
1909 
1917 
1893 
1918 
1916 
1919 
1895 
1923 
1905 
1898 
1921 
1918 
1917 


S 23,000 

* 

23,000 
393,460 
44, 700 
45,000 
100,000 






102 


W. F. Carr 


agents 

both 




103 


John M. Efland._ 




104 


G. F. Seyffert. 


both 




105 


W. H. Jennings 


both 




106 


H. W. Morrissette 

E. A. Hanes, Jr 


agents 

direct... 


Robert P. Steele & Co., New York 


107 
108 








109 


Henry Bray..., 


60,000 
26,000 
70,000 
27,750 
17,500 
50,000 
300,000 

5,000,000 
62,000 
68,600 

3,600,000 

50,000 

700,000 

19,800 






iin 


D. B. McCrary 


direct 




111 


N. M. Cranford 


agent 


J. C. Bossong & Co., New York. 


11' 


A. N. Bulla 




113 


C. M. Staley 






114 


B. B. Farlow 


agents 

agents 

direct 




115 


W. D. Johnson, Treas. 
A. H. Bankson 


Buchanan-Hicks Co., St. Louis, Mo 


116 
117 


S. E. Elmore . . 


agent 

both 


Okey & Crawford, New York and Chicago 


118 
11«) 


A. L. Patterson 


J. F. Cannon 


agents 

agent 

agents 

agent 




120 


T. C. Barber. . 


Campe-Davis-Blair Co., New York _ 

R. P. McLaughlin & Co., New York 


121 
122 

193 


E. 0. Fitzsimmons... 






124 


W. E. Ratcliffe 


1909 
1901 
1922 
1898 
1922 
1920 
1907 




both 




P") 


J. P. Snead. 


75,000 
20,700 

14,600 
50,000 


agent 


William H Shelp New York 


126 


J. A. Wall 




127 


W. F. Carr 


agents 

both 

agents ^. 


Hunter Mfg. and Comm. Co., New York. 
P J Brame 


128 
129 




J. N. Weeks 


Charles Chipman's Sons Co., New York.. 


130 
131 


C. W. Jeffrey.-.. 











72 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — Showiiuj Value of Plant, 



MUl 



Post office 



Spinning 

or 
Knitting? 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



Alamance Hosiery Mills -. 

Brown Hosiery Mills 

Burlington Knitting Mills, Inc. 

Graham Hosiery Mill 

Love Knitting Co 



May Hosiery Mill 

Mohawk Hosiery Mills 

The Sellers Hosiery Mills. 



Standard Hosiery Mills 

Victory Hosiery Mills.-- 

Whitehead Hosiery Mills 

Gibsonville Hosiery Mills Co. 

Childery Hosiery Mills 

Riverside Hosiery Mills, Inc. 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 8 

Asheville Knitting Mills , 

Drexel Knitting Mills Co 

Glen Alpine Knitting Mills... 

J. A. Cline & Son 

Highway Knitting IMills 

Garron Knitting Mills 

J. G. Berry 

Martinat Hosiery Mills 

Pauline Knitting Mills. 

Waldensian Hosiery Mills 

Concord Knitting Co 

Hoover Hosiery Co 



Orion Knitting Millsf 

Claremont Hosiery Mills 

The Best Hosiery Mills, Inc. 
Elliott Knitting Mills 



Hickory Hosiery Mills, Inc.. 

Ranford Knitting Mills 

The Real Knitting Mills 

Fidelity Hosiery Mills Co... 

,1. R. G. Hosiery Co 

Ridgeview Hosiery Mill Co. 
Oak Lane Knitting Mills 



Winner Mills, Inc 

Janet Hosiery Mills 

Holt-Williamson Mfg. Co 

Shoaf-Sink Hosiery Mill Co..- 

Ragan Knitting Co 

Better Knit Mills Co 

Chatham Knitting Mills Co... 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 1. 



Burlington. 

...do 

...do __ 

...do 

...do 



.do. 
.do. 
_do. 



...do 

.__.do 

...do 

Gibsonville. 

Haw River. 
....do 



Mebane 

Asheville 

Drexel 

Glen Alpine. 
Hildebran... 

Icard 

Morganton.. 

^'aldese 

....do 



...do 

...do..... 
Concord- 
....do...,. 



Beaufort 

Claremont. 

Hickory 

....do 



....do 

....do 

....do 

Newton.. 

...do 

....do 

Murphy. 



Boiling Springs. 

Shelby 

Fayetteville 

Le.xington 

Thomas ville 

Durham 

.-..do 

....do 



Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 

Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 

Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 

Knitting- 
Knitting- 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 

Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 

Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting- 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 
Both 



Half-hose 

Half-hose 

Hosiery 

Seamless hosiery 

Men's mercerized and arti- 
ficial silk hosiery 

Hosiery 

Seandess half-hose 

Men's cotton and mercerized 

half-hosc- 

Men's fiber plaited hose 

Men's half-hose 

Mercerized half-hose 

H osiery 

Half-hose.. 

Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Men's hosiery 

Hosiery 

.Mercerized half-hose 

Ladies' hose and half-hose.. 

Men's hosiery 

Silk liosiery.. 

Men's half-hose 

Gray hosiery 

Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Ladies' hosiery 

Ladies' silk full-fashioned 

hosiery -. 

Misses' ribbed cotton hose.. 

Sea mless hosiery 

Hosiery 

Infants' and ladies' cotton 

mere, and silk hosiery 

Men's, ladies', infants' hos'y 

Cotton hosiery 

H osiery 

Hosiery 

Ladies' hosiery 

Ladies' hosiery 

Ladies' bathing suits and 

underwear 

Ladies' hosiery 

Hosiery 

Wristing and gloves 

Ladies' and men's hosiery.. 
Misses' and men's half-hose. 

Half-hose. 

Hosiery 

Hosiery and yarn 



*Same as last report. fBranch of Kinston. 19,984 spindles; 26 cards. 
§16,796 spindles; 72 cards. 



Knitting Mills 



73 



Poiccr, Number Employees, Etc. 





cu C c 

3 c n 

2:MS 


|§ 


III 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


23 
26 


100 
90 


14 

19 


15 


steam and electric___ 
electric. ... 


12 
14§ 


115,600 
*90,000 


S 150,000 
*130,000 


295 
287 


1 






3 
4 


20 


70 

50 

218 

60 

250 

70 

45 

250 

106 

24 

40 

220 

190 

145 

70 

82 

62 

175 

16 

90 

54 

200 

100 

8 
60 
49 
80 

450 

128 
66 
34 

215 
20 

275 

66 

22 
102 
100 

68 
160 

14 

320 

1,162 


10 

8 
75 

8 

20 
22 
14 
45 
25 

6 

8 
38 

6 

9 
12 

9 

10 
22 

3 
16 

6 
30 
20 

6 
20 

7 
12 

40 
23 
10 
6 
24 
24 
30 

6 
15 


1 

5 

4 

40 

2 

35 

4 

2 

13 
5 
10 

2 

7 


electric 


15 

12 
42 








14 


electric 


60,000 
700,000 


100,000 
2,000,000 


285 
300 


75 


electric. 


6 

7 

8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 




electric. . 






35 
25 

81 
170 
22 

5 

6i 
86 
50 
50 


110,000 
144,000 


335,000 
196,480 
200,000 
750,000 
200,000 

40,000 
100,000 
350,000 

85,000 
*128,000 


290 
292 

265 
280 
300 




oil engine 




electric 


52 
30 

7 


steam and electric... 
electric 

electric .. 


250,000 
90,000 
35,000 
80,000 
400,000 
122,000 
*50,000 


10 


electric . ... 


100 
10 
15 


electric 

steam and electric. . 
electric. ... ... 


202 
270 


16 


electric 




12 


oil engine 


20 
22 
60 


125,000 

56,000 

*130,000 


135,000 

45,000 

200,000 




18 


gas engine.. ... 


280 


12 


electric ... 


2 






22 
23 
24 
25 
26 

27 
28 

99 


22 


2 
2 
5 
10 

3 

2 

12 
3 

1 
12 

3 
10 

66 
2 
1 


electric. ... 


18 
10 
50 


40,000 

55,000 

200,000 


80,000 

70,000 

200,000 


310 
275 
290 




electric. ... 


15 


electric. .. 




steam and electric.. 




electric... .. 


25 


*125,000 


300,000 




40 


steam 




13 


internal combustion 
electric ,. 


10 
IS 

100 
35 




17,992 
100,000 

700,000 
*125,000 




15 


100,000 

100,000 
*200,000 


310 
300 


30 

31 
32 
33 
34 
35 


85 


electric 


50 


electric. .. 


18 


steam 




6 


electric 


8 
50 
12 
35 


40,000 


60,000 

*242,684 

15,000 

299,000 


300 


13 


electric and steam... 
electric ... 


10 


12,000 
101,000 


320 

286 


36 

37 

38 
39 




electric 




electric 




steam and electric... 
electric. ... 


65 
25 
550 
40 
65 


*10,000 
100,000 
*1, 7.50,000 
140,000 
300,000 


*200,000 
1.50,000 




15 


275 


40 


X 


electric 

electric 




20 

30 

5 

48 


6 

2 




8 


250,000 
250,000 


310 
283 


42 
43 
44 
45 
46 


24 


electric. .. 


4 




61 


3 


electric 


27-2 
525 


200,000 
2,000,000 


180,000 
3,000,000 




§ 


87 


electric 


270 







u 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2- 



No. 



Mill 



Postoffice 



Spinning 

or 
Knitting? 



Class of Goods Manufactured 



83 



85 



87 



Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 2. 

Golden Belt Mfg. Co... 

North State Knitting Mills.... 
John O'Daniel Hosiery Mills.. 

Tar Heel Hosiery Mills 

Louise Knitting Mills 

Paola Knitting Mill* 

Runnymede Mills, Inc. 

Tarboro Knitting Co.* 

American Hosiery Mills Co.f-- 

Kernersville Knitting Co 

Vance Knitting Co 

Hancs Hosiery Mill 

P. H. Hanes Knitting Co 



Indera Mills Co. 



The Maline Mills 



Josephine Knitting Mills, Inc.... 

Patrick Knitting Co 

G. and M. Hosiery Mills 

Amos Hosiery Mills 

Commonwealth Hosiery Mills... 

Crown Hosiery Mills 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 3... 

Guilford Hosiery Mills.. 

Harris & Covington Hbs. Mills., 

High Point Hosiery Mills 

O. E. Kearns & Son 

Melrose Hosiery Mills 

Piedmont Mills Co 

Pointer Hosiery Co.. 

The Robbins Knitting Co 

Royal Hosiery Mills.. 

Slane Hosiery Mills 

Enfield Hosiery Mills Co 

Roanoke Hosiery Co 

Scotland Neck Cotton Mills 



Weldon Cotton Mfg. Co.. 



Crescent Mfg. Co 

Skyland Hosiery Mills. 



Freeze-Bacon Hosiery Mills... 

Grey Hosiery Mills 

Harkins-Hammack-Whitlock 

Co.** 

Murfreesboro Knitting Mills . 
Hall Hosiery Co 



Durham 

....do 

....do_ 

....do 

...do 

East Durham.- 

Tarboro 

....do 

....do..- 

Kernersville 

....do ."., 

....do 

Winston-Salem. 
....do.... 



Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Both 



.do. 



.do. 



Cherryville. 

Gastonia 

Oxford 

High Point. 
....do 



Knitting.. 



Knitting.. 



Knitting. 
Knitting. 



....do.... 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.. 

....do 

....do 

.--.do-. 

....do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

Enfield 

Scotland Neck.. 
....do 



Weldon. 



Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting, 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting- 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 

Both 



Canton 

East Flat Rock... 



Hendersonville. . 
.--do 



.--.do.. 

Murfreesboro. 

Statesville ... 



Knitting. 
Knitting. 

Knitting. 
Knitting. 

Knitting. 
Knitting. 
Knitting. 



Hosiery 

Ladies' silk and cot. hosiery 

Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Infants' Hosiery 

Misses' and men's half hos'y 

Misses' combed hosiery 

Men's and ladies' hosiery 

Hosiery 

Ladies' silk hosiery 

Hosiery. -. 

Yarn, nainsook, and ribbed 

underwear 

Knit underwear and prin- 
cess slips 

Ladies' and children's knit 

underwear 

Ladies' hosiery 

Men's and ladies' hosiery... 
Convert and mend hosiery. 

Hosiery 

Ladies' and men's cot. hos'y 
Ladies' and men's cot. hos'y 

Hosiery... 

Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Ladies' hosiery 

Cotton hosiery 

Cotton hosiery.. 

Hosiery 

Ladies' and men's hosiery.. 

Cotton hosiery 

Ladies' and men's hosiery.. 

Ribbed hosiery... 

Children's mercer, hosiery 

Misses' and ladies' cotton 
and mercerized hosiery.... 
Men's and boys' cotton 

ribbed union suits.. 

Children's heavy ribbed hose 
Men's cotton, silk, and mer- 
cerized half-hose 

Silk and cotton hosiery . 

Hosiery 



Silk hose and half-hose 

Ladies' hosiery 

Ladies' and men's hosiery. 



*Same as last report. fldle. ^Estimated. §Spindles, 27,500; cards, 180. 
115,000 spindles; 24 cards. **Idle during 1923. 



Knitting Mills 



75 



Continued. 





u Mo 
0) c c 

3 C (S 




c ^ o 
^ f, '^ 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 


57 


402 
240 
568 
234 
206 
300 

25 
200 
100 
200 
101 

80 
400 

262 

35 

65 
30 
35 


35 
40 

150 
32 
43 
35 


10 
10 
8 

1 
4 




61 
55 
92 
36 
24 
35 


800,000 
215,131 
432,000 
150,000 
150,000 
125,000 


S 500,000 
820,000 
500,000 
125,000 
150,000 
250,000 


260 
240 
232 
287 
247 
240 


47 






48 


100 




49 


13 




50 


21 




51 


35 




5^ 






53 


150 


50 

60 
24 
80 

8 
7 


16 
3 

3 
2 

888 

30 

100 
3 

25 
7 
1 

20 
1 
1 

53 

18 


electric 


140 
30 

120 
40 
45 

190 

2,200 

,25 

150 
19 
5 


200,000 
90,000 


200,000 
150,000 


200 


64 






65 




steam , 

electric. -- 




66 




11,400,000 

122,500 

*304,532 

6,852,956 

200,000 

300,000 
13,500 


350,000 

40,000 

*561,716 


300 
310 


57 

68 


65 


electric and steam... 


69 


§ 


269 

300 

260 
150 


60 




500,000 

400,000 
140,400 
*23,680 


fil 






6? 






63 


7 




64 










66 




140 
116 
227 
473 

60 
203 
415 
100 
100 
450 
100 
125 

83 
260 
250 

65 

240 

40 
68 

205 
111 
117 

21 

20 
100 


26 
30 

7 
34 
65 




40 
60 
110 
133 


325,000 

150,000 
1600,000 

500,000 
20,000 

600,000 
*750,000 


228,000 
155,000 
350,000 
500,000 
75,000 
600,000 
*417,000 


280 
240 


66 






67 


21 




68 




electric 


306 
160 
290 
280 


69 




electric 


70 




electric 


23 
23 


71 


110 




1?. 






73 




15 
75 


6 
40 












74 


90 




125 


•1,000,000 


*720,000 




75 








76 




18 
16 
50 
45 
12 

68 

12 

45 
30 
17 


4 
5 

12 
3 
8 

6 

135 

3 
12 
5 

6 




40 
12 
100 
100 
35 

200 

300 
15 

100 
60 
40 

15 


240,000 
*26,000 
1700,000 
75,000 
125,000 

160,000 

700,000 
2,800,000 

150,000 
40,000 
150,000 


200,000 
•30,000 
750,000 
250,000 
165,000 

300,000 

300,000 
200,000 

220,000 
200,000 
250,000 


300 
300 


77 






78 






79 


130 




310 

260 

260 

312 
313 

215 
225 
295 


80 


79 




81 


182 




H?. 


If 




83 


76 


electric 


84 


35 




85 


11 




86 


84 




87 






88 












89 




15 


7 


electric 


27 


100,000 


150,000 


290 


90 



76 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — 



No. 


Mill 


Post office 


Spinning 

or 
Knitting? 


Class of Goods Manufactured 


fli 


Queen Knitting Mill. ... 




Knitting.. 
Knitting-. 
Knitting.. 
Knitting.. 
Knitting.. 
Knitting-- 
Knitting-- 
Knitting.. 
Knitting.. 
Knitting-- 

Knitting-. 

Knitting.. 

Both 

Knitting-. 
Knitting- - 
Knitting . 
Knitting.. 


Hosiery 

Children's and men's lios'y. 
Hosiery 

Ladies' and children's hos'y 
Men's half-hose 


q9 


Walton Hosiery Mills . 


do 


93 


Louise Knitting Mills Co 




94 


Kinston 

Marion 

....do . 


95 
9fi 


Elizabeth James Mills 

McDowell Mills Co 


97 




....do.-.. 




98 

99 


Hot Springs Hosiery Mills, Inc... 
Charlotte Knitting Co 


Hot Springs 

Charlotte 

do 


Men's half-hose 

Men's hosiery 


inn 


Nehel Knitting Co 


ini 


Troy Knitting Mills Co.f - - 


Trov 


hosiery 


in'^ 


Bismark Hosiery Mills 




less hosiery 

Men's half-hose in gray 

Yarn and hosiery 


ma 


Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 4 

Efland Hosiery Mill . 




in4 


Efland 

Elizabeth City 

....do.... 


10.5 

infi 


Elizabeth City Hosiery Co 


Hosiery 

Hosiery 

Hosiery - 

Ladies' and men's hosiery.. 


my 


Standard Mfg. Co 


....do... 


ins 


Atkinson Hosiery Mill* 




109 


Greenville Hosiery Mill _. 

Tryon Hosiery Mfg. Co 






110 

111 


Tryon 

Asheboro 

_.--do 

Randleman 

Staley 

Ellerbe.... 


Knitting.. 
Ivnitting.. 
Knitting-. 
Knitting.. 
Knitting- - 
Knitting-- 
Knitting.. 
Both 

Knitting. - 
Knitting.. 

Both 

Knitting.. 

Both 

Knitting- - 
Knitting-- 
Knitting-- 
Knitting-. 
Knitting- - 
Knitting.. 
Knitting-. 
Knitting-- 
Knitting.- 


Men's hose 

Ladies' and men's cot. hos'y 
Ladies' mercerized hosiery.. 

H osiery 

Cotton hosiery 

Ladies' and men's hosiery.. 

Knit tubing 

Yarn and cotton ribbed 

underwear - 

Half-hose 


112 
113 
114 
11n 


Asheboro Hosiery Mills. 

Randlcman Hosiery Mills, Inc 

Stalcy Hosiery Mills.. 

EUerbe Knitting Mills 


116 

117 

118 


Ernaldson Cotton Mills Co 

Washington Mills 

Forest City Hosiery Co... 


St. Pauls 

Mayodan 

Forest City 

Albemarle.- - 

do 


119 


Lillian Knitting Mills Co. 


Cotton and silk hosiery 

Ladies' and cliildren's hos'y 

Infants' socks 

Cotton knit underwear 

Men's hosiery 

Half-hose 

Cotton hosiery 


vn 


Wiscassett Mills Co 


121 
122 
123 
124 
125 
1^6 


Renfro Hosiery Mills Co 

Icemorlee Cotton Mills, No. 3 

Crystal Hosiery Mills 

Morrisville Hosiery Mills 

Glenwood Knitting MillsJt. 

Melrose Knitting !Mill Co... 


Mount Airy .- 

Monroe 

Holly Springs 

Morrisville 

Raleigh 

do 


1?7 


Wendell Hosiery Mill 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 5 

Brame Sweater Co 

Wilkes Hosiery jMiU Co 

Wilson Knitting Mills 


Wendell.. 

Goldsboro 

No. Wilkesboro... 

---do 

Wilson 




128 
129 
130 
131 


H osiery 

Sweaters 

Half-hose, infants' stockings 







*Same as last report. fNot in operation. +17,472 spindles; 40 cards. 
§Estimated. TI24,696 spindles; 126 cards. **500 cards; 95,000 spindles. 
tt66 cards; 12,500 spindles. ttldle. 



Knitting Mills 



77 



Continued. 



§.-9 


u Mo 

3 ~ cS 




III 


Power 


Number 
Horse- 
power 


Approxi- 
mate 

Amount 
Raw 

Material 
Used 

Pounds 


Estimated 
Yearly 
Output 


Days in 
Opera- 
tion 
During 
Year 


No. 




140 
57 

125 

304 
40 
52 
93 
39 

167 

9 

250 

60 

658 

35 

667 

98 

80 

51 

60 

200 

450 

178 

130 

66 

200 

30 

65 

156 

227 

285 

194 

22 

50 

80 

60 

31 

110 

416 

65 
105 


22 
6 

10 
14 
7 
12 
15 


10 

1 
25 
8 
1 
1 
1 




29 
15 

35 
50 
10 
28 
40 


*118,000 
*85,000 
150,000 
214,836 
50,000 
85,000 
*65,000 


S *189,000 

60,000 

450,000 

351,250 

75,000 

127,500 

*60,000 

45,000 

550,000 




91 


" 




250 


92 


15 
19 
10 




93 




260 
293 
293 


94 




95 


11 


steam and electric-.. 


96 

97 






310 
300 


98 




42 

8 

50 

20 


6 

4 

4 
2 




48 


225,000 


99 


1 

60 
17 




100 




2 
15 

990 
8 

120 
25 
25 
85 
30 
60 

150 
45 
35 
15 
35 








101 




50,000 
700,000 
*17,000 
575,000 
§130,000 
100,000 

30,000 


42,500 
500,000 

40,000 
450,000 

52,000 
150,000 

39,000 


250 
209 


102 


t 




103 


3 

38 
12 
12 

12 
50 
40 
40 
16 
10 
17 


3 
1 

2 
5 

4 
45 

4 
12 
20 




104 


126 


steam and electric--. 


263 
150 

275 


105 
106 


36 




107 






108 


50 
60 






109 






200,000 
*300,000 

400,000 
50,000 
75,000 
75,000 




110 


electric and steam.. _ 






111 




250,000 
112,800 
100,000 
50,000 


300 

300 
150 


112 


76 




113 


32 




114 


4 




115 






116 


If 




150 


steam and water 


1,500 








117 


80,000 
250,000 
500,000 
100,000 
600,000 


200,000 

250,000. 

600,000 

300,000 

475,000 




118 


18 


30 
62 


20 
27 




70 
150 

60 
200 

15 


275 
270 
280 


119 


** 133 


electric 

electric 


120 
121 


tt 

10 
16 
14 


11 

8 
14 

8 

18 
25 


75 
1 
1 
5 

66 
5 

10 

20 


122 


gas engine 




1?3 








1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 


24 


electric 


10 

76 
25 

135 

3 

22 

100 








^n 


167,000 
*60,000 
550,000 
1,850 
100,000 
*50,000 




115 

289 
120 
300 
30 


26 


18 




*75,000 
500,000 
12,500 
180,000 
*30,000 


27 






28 






29 


32 




130 


''5 




131 








_ 



78 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Mm 



Table No. 3— List of Mills, 



Postoffice 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Alamance Hosiery Mills.. 

Brown Hosiery Mills 

Burlington Knitting Mills, Inc. 

Graham Hosiery Mills.. 

Love Knitting Co 

May Hosiery Mill 

Mohawk Hosiery jNIills 

The Sellers Hosiery Mills 

Standard Hosiery Mills 

Victory Hosiery Mills 

Whitehead Hosiery Mills.. 

Gibsonville Hosiery Mills Co... 

Childery Hosiery Mills 

Riverside Hosiery Mills, Inc 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 8... 

Aslieville Knitting Mills 

Drexel Knitting Mills Co 

Glen Alpine Knitting Mills 

J. A. Cline & Son. 

Highway Knitting Mills 

Garron Knitting Mills*. 

J. G. Berry 

Martinat Hosiery Mill 

Pauline Knitting Mills 

Waldensian Hosiery Mills 

Concord Knitting Co 

Hoover Hosiery Co 

Orion Knitting MillsJ. 

Claremont Hosiery Mills 

The Best Hosiery Mills, Inc 

Elliott Knitting Mills 

Hickory Hosiery Mills, Inc 

Ranford Knitting Mills 

The Real Knitting Mills 

Fidelity Hosiery Mills Co 

J. R. G. Hosiery Co 

Ridgeview Hosiery Mills Co 

Oak Lane Knitting Mills 

Wisner Mills, Inc.* 

Janet Hosiery Mills 

Holt-Williamson Mfg. Co 

Shoof-Sink Hosiery Mill Co 

Ragan Knitting Co 

Better Knit Mills Co 

Chatham Knitting Mills Co 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 1... 
Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 2... 

Golden Belt Mfg. Co 

North State Knitting Mills 

John O'Daniel Hosiery Mills 

Tar Heel Hosiery Mills 

Louise Knitting Mills 



Burlington 

_...do 

....do 

...-do_ 

....do 

_...do.. 

_...do.... 

....do 

...-do 

..._do 

._.-do 

Gibsonville 

Haw River 

....do 

Mebane 

Asheville.. 

Drexel 

Glen Alpine 

Hildebran 

Icard 

Morganton. 

Valdese. 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

Concord 

.---do 

Beaufort 

Claremont 

Hickory 

..-do- 

---do.... 

...do.... 

...do... 

Newton 

...do. 

...do 

Murphy 

Boiling Springs. 

Shelby... 

FayetteviUe 

Lexington 

Thomas ville 

Durham... 

...do 

...do.. 

...do 

...do- 

...do. 

...do 

...do 

East Durham.. - 



54 

110 
55 
55 
60 
55 
55 
55 
58 



55 
115 
55 



*Same as last report. fPiece work. JBranch of Kinston. 



Knitting Mills 



79 



Nurtiber of Employees, Wages, Etc. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






a 


13 

2 
13 
o 


"3 
o 
H 


¥4 


Lowest 

Paid 

Men 




03 


No. 


15 
5 


55 
45 




70 
50 


S 5.00 
6.66 


S 1.66 
2.00 


% 3.33 
3.83 


S 2.00 




100 
100 


210 
150 


1 




■5 






3 


5 


30 
30 
90 


6 


35 
36 
131 














105 
100 
393 


4 


6 
35 


6.66 
6.33 


2.08 
2.75 


3.33 
4.16 


1.50 
2.00 




75 
100 


5 




6 




7 


7 

27 
10 
50 
17 

3 

5 
40 

3 
40 


64 
31 
20 
80 
44 
19 
18 
90 
40 
75 
20 
30 
18 
50 
10 
40 
10 
60 
30 
12 
60 
15 
50 
150 


3 

20 
15 


74 
58 
30 

150 
76 
22 
23 

130 
43 

115 
50 
33 
20 
90 
25 
46 
15 
90 
75 
30 
68 
25 
60 

200 
75 
45 
30 

130 
16 
80 


8.33 
9.16 
12.50 
6.73 
7.50 
5.00 


3.00 
3.00 
3.16 
2.53 
1.75 
2.00 


5.83 
4.66 
f 


2.00 
2.25 




100 
95 
100 
100 
100 
100 


350 
104 

30 
300 
225 

66 

69 
390 
129 
345 
1.50 

99 

60 
270 

75 
138 

45 
270 
225 
100 
204 

75 
180 
800 
150 
135 

90 
390 

48 
300 


8 




9 


biweekly 


in 


3.84 
3.75 
4.00 


1.92 
1.60 

2.75 


11 




1? 




13 




14 


3.00 
6.66 


1.83 
1.50 


2.50 
3.33 


1.33 
.83 




90 
100 


15 


biweekly. - 

semimonthly 


16 
17 


30 










18 


3 










biweekly 


100 
100 


19 


2 
40 
15 


5.00 


2.16 


3.33 


.83 


'0 




21 














?.?. 


6 

5 

30 

45 


3.50 
4.25 
4.00 


2.50 
1.75 
1.50 


2.50 
3.50 
3.50 


1.33 
1.50 
1.50 


weekly 


90 

80 
75 


23 

24 


daily 


?5 




'fi 


18 
g 


8.33 


3.00 


5.00 


2.00 




100 


97 




28 


10 














29 


10 

50 

75 


8.33 
10.00 
5.00 


3.00 
2.50 
2.50 


6.00 
4.50 
3.00 


1.25 
2.00 
1.37 


biweekly 

semimonthly 

weekly 


100 
95 
100 


30 
31 

32 


25 


20 

28 
70 
10 

45 


10 

1 
10 




33 


2 
50 


5.00 


1.50 


3.50 


1.00 


biweekly 


100 


34 
35 


5 


5.00 


2.33 


2.50 


1.04 




100 
100 


36 


25 


weekly 


37 














38 


10 


21 
68 
40 

42 
90 


10 
30 


31 
97 

200 
56 

125 


3.00 
5.90 
5.00 
6.66 
6.66 


1.50 
2.50 
1.50 
2.50 
1.50 


1.25 
3.33 
2.50 
4.58 
3.33 


1.25 
1.16 
1.50 
1.66 
1.00 


weekly 




93 
291 
600 
168 
300 


39 


19 






40 


130 




90 
100 
80 


41 


14 




4'^ 


35 


biweekly 


43 

44 


28 


87 

550 

161 

70 

149 

75 

85 

60 


6 

4 

10 


121 
950 
193 
104 
208 

81 
102 

90 


6.20 
5.00 
4.16 
7.50 
5.00 
5.00 
5.00 
6.50 


2.10 
1.66 
1.50 
2.29 
1.50 
2.00 
2.16 
2.50 


3.10 
3.33 
3.00 
4.16 
3.33 
2.33 
3.66 
5.00 


1.73 
1.33 
.66 
1.83 
1.33 

1.83 
2.00 


weekly 


97 
90 
90 

100 
90 
90 
90 

100 


300 
2,850 
579 
300 
624 
243 
306 
270 


45 


400 




46 


32 




47 


30 




48 


59 


weekly 


49 


6 




50 


17 




51 


20 


weekly 


52 



80 



XoKTii Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3- 



Mill 



PostofEce 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Paolrt Knitting Mill*._ , 

Runnymede Mills, Inc 

Tarboro Knitting Co.* 

American Hosiery Mills Co.f 

Kernersville Knitting Co 

Vance Knitting Co 

Hanes Hosiery Mill* 

P. H. Hanes Knitting Co 

Indera Mills Co 

The Maline Mills 

Josephine Knitting Mills, Inc 

Patrick Knitting Co.* 

C. & M. Hosiery Mills 

Amos Hosiery Mills___ 

Commonwealth Hosiery Mills 

Crown Hosiery Mills _ 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 3 

Guilford Hosiery Mills 

Harris & Covington Hosiery Mills. 

High Point Hosiery Mills 

O. E. Kearns & Son 

Melrose Hosiery Mills 

Piedmont Mills Co.* 

Pointer Hosiery Co 

The Robbins Knitting Co. 

Royal Hosiery Mills. 

Slane Hosiery Mills 

Enfield Hosiery Mills Co 

Roanoke Hosiery Co 

Scotland Neck Cotton Mills 

Weldon Cotton Mfg. Co 

Crescent JHg. Co 

Skyland Hosiery Mills 

Freeze-Bacon Hosiery Mills 

Grey Hosiery Mills 

Harkins-Hammack-Whitlock Co.t. 

Murfrecsboro Knitting Mills 

Hall Hosiery Co., 

Queen Knitting Mill* 

Walton Hosiery Mills 

Louise Knitting Mills 

Orion Knitting ilills 

Elizabeth James Mills 

McDowell Mills Co 

Marion Knitting ;\Iill* 

Hot Springs Hosiery Mills, Inc 

Charlotte Knitting Co 

Nehel Knitting Co 

Troy Knitting Mills Co.§ 

Bismark Hosiery Mills 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 4 

Efland Hosiery Mill* 



Tarboro.. 

.__-do 

.__.do 

Kernersville 

....do 

...do 

Winston-Salem.. 

...do 

....do...__ 

....do 

Cherryville _ 

Gastonia 

O.Nford 

High Point 

...do _ 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do.... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do.. 

...do 

Enfield 

Scotland Neck.. 

...do 

Weldon 

Canton 

East Flat Rock. 
Hendersonville.. 

...do 

...do.... 

Murfrecsboro 

Statesville 

...do 

...do 

Jonesboro 

Kinston 

Marion 

...do 

...do 

Hot Springs 

Charlotte 

...do 

Troy 

Carthage 

Carrboro 

Efland 



60 

57} 

49 

52i 

48 

48 

60 

60 



*Same as last report. fldle. |Idle during 1923. 



§Not in operation. 



Knitting Mills 



81 



Continued. 



Employees 



100 
55 



150 

75 



Wages 






6.66 
5.00 



O 03 «i 



1.00 
1.66 



w^& 



4.25 
3.00 



o 5 o 



When Paid 



1.00 
1.50 



biweekly. 



What 
Per 

Cent 

Read 
and 

Write? 



50 
100 



Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 



300 
225 



No. 



53 

54 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
62 
63 
64 
65 
66 
67 
68 
69 
70 
71 
72 
73 
74 
75 
76 
77 
78 
79 



87 



99 
100 
101 
102 
103 
104 



65 
50 

225 

885 
30 
75 
10 
4 
20 
35 
33 
80 

151 
20 
90 

190 



95 

85 

400 

1,350 

43 

100 

17 

10 

50 

75 

66 

230 

220 

30 

150 

300 



6.25 
6.85 



2.00 
2.50 



5.00 
4.25 



1.25 
1.50 



3.33 
6.00 
4.00 
2.83 



1.66 
3.00 
2.00 
1.66 



3.00 
4.10 
3.00 
2.50 



4.00 
6.25 



9.25 
4.00 



2.50 
2.50 



1.50 
2.00 



3.50 
3.00 



3.83 



4.66 
3.00 



1.33 
2.50 
1.50 
1.25 



biweekly 

semimonthly. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 



1.75 
2.08 



.83 



1.50 

1.25 



biweekly, 
biweekly, 
biweekly, 
weekly 



biweekly., 
triweekly. 



100 
98 
100 
100 
100 



500 

400 

1,200 

2,500 

125 

300 

51 

30 

150 

100 

198 

690 

660 

90 

450 

950 



377 



6.35 



2.00 



5.00 



2.00 



1,131 



40 

20 

125 

75 

18 

112 

106 

12 

75 

35 

56 



62 

28 
200 



174 
174 

55 
150 

50 



7.00 
5.00 



2.50 
2.50 



5.00 
4.00 



1.50 
1.50 



7.08 
5.00 
6.00 
4.00 
4.33 
5.00 
5.00 
7.50 



1.83 
2.00 
1.75 
1.50 
2.00 
2.00 
2.50 
2.00 



3.33 
3.75 
3.50 
2.50 
2.83 
3.00 
3.33 
5.00 



1.25 
1.25 
1.25 
1.00 
1.18 
1.50 
2.00 
.83 



biweekly, 
biweekly. 

weekly 

biweekly, 
biweekly, 
biweejfly. 
biweekly. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 



100 
100 



100 
100 
99 
100 
100 



246 
84 
600 
350 
275 
400 
522 
200 
600 
200 
200 



53 
50 
30 
40 
80 
24 
50 
35 
18 
150 
15 



60 
65 
34 
75 

110 
26 
62 
50 
19 

180 
32 



5.00 



2.. 50 



4.50 



1.50 



3.33 
5.00 
6.66 
3.50 
5.00 
4.00 
3.50 
8.33 



1.25 
1.66 
2.00 
1.50 
1.50 
1.50 



2.50 



3.60 
3.75 
3.00 
3.16 
4.33 
2.50 
2.00 
5.00 



1.00 
1..50 
1.25 
1..35 
1.35 
1.00 
1.50 
2.25 



weekly 

weekly 

semimonthly. 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

weekly 

biweekly 

weekly 



100 
100 
100 
100 

90 
100 
100 
100 
100 

95 



75 
195 
102 
400 
500 

78 
125 
200 

60 
500 

96 



35 
89 
12 



37 
177 
17 



4.25 
5.00 
5.25 



2.00 
2.00 
1.25 



3.00 
3.33 
2.75 



1.50 
1.50 
1.00 



biweekly, 
weekly 



100 
90 
100 



100 
531 
51 



I^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3— 



No. 



105 
106 
107 
108 
109 
110 
111 
112 
113 
114 
115 
116 
117 
118 
119 
120 
121 
122 
123 
124 
125 
126 
127 
128 
129 
130 
131 



Mill 



Postoffice 



Number Hours Worked 



Day 



Night 



Week 



Elizabeth City Hoaiery Co 

Pasquotank Hosiery Co 

Standard Mfg. Co 

Atkinson Hosiery Mill'... 

Greenville Hosiery Mill* 

Tryon Hosiery Mfg. Co 

Acme Hosiery Mills, Ino — 

Asheboro Hosiery Mills 

Randleman Hosiery Mills, Inc. 

Staley Hosiery Mills 

Ellerbe Knitting Mills. 

Ernaldson Cotton Mills Co 

Washington Mills 

Forest City Hosiery Co... 

Lillian Knitting Mills Co 

Wiscassett Mills Co 

Renfro Hosiery Mills Co 

Icemorlee Cotton Mills, No. 3.. 

Crystal Hosiery Mills 

Morrisville Hosiery Mills 

Glenwood Knitting Millsf 

Melrose Knitting Mill Co 

Wendell Hosiery Mills 

Durham Hosiery Mills, No. 5.. 

Brame Sweater Co 

Wilkes Hosiery Mills Co 

Wilson Knitting Mills* 



*Same as last report. fldle. 



Elizabeth City 

...do. 

_..do 

Atkinson 

Greenville 

Tryon 

Asheboro 

....do 

Randleman 

Staley 

Ellerbe.. 

St. Pauls.... 

Mayodan 

Forest City 

Albemarle 

..-do.... 

Mount Airy 

Monroe 

Holly Springs 

Morrisville 

Raleigh 

....do 

Wendell 

Goldsboro.. 

North Wilkesboro 

....do 

Wilson 



55 





1 . ; . 

1 ; 


-. -"^ V : 




i . . 


. . • ' . ! -9, 


( - 

F ■ 


' 1 

1 ' i ■ 


— ■ ■ ■ " " ■ • - — - i ' 



Knitting Mills 



83 



Continued. 



Employees 


Wages 


When Paid 


What 
Per 

Cent 

Road 
and 

Write? 


Esti- 
mated 
Number 
Persons 
Depend- 
ent on 
Mills 






.2 

a 


d 

1 
O 


■5 



01 


03 a; 


1 g 


*^ a 

>-a S 
§■5 
1-4 PhS: 


No. 


72 


154 
25 
27 
7 
40 
55 

125 
65 
77 
40 
15 


8 


234 
51 
42 
13 
43 
90 
200 
105 
85 
49 
19 


1 6.23 
5.83 
4.18 


$ 1.20 
1.66 
1.66 


S 3.54 
2.66 
2.91 


S 1.23 
1.00 
1.25 




97 
100 
100 


350 
153 
130 
39 
215 
200 
600 
250 
255 
80 
57 


105 


26 




lOfi 


15 




107 


6 


weekly 


108 


3 


5.00 
6.50 


1.50 

2.00 


2.75 
3.50 


1.10 
1.50 




100 
100 


109 


35 




no 


75 




in 


40 


6.66 
5.83 
5.00 
2.50 


2.50 
1.33 
2.00 
2.50 


4.16 
3.08 
2.33 
1.50 


1.66 
1.25 
1.25 
1.50 




100 
99 
100 
100 


IP 


8 




113 


9 

4 


biweekly - 

biweekly. 


114 
115 

nfi 
























117 


30 


40 
85 
165 
200 
98 
10 


6 
50 


70 
131 
330 
230 
118 

15 


5.83 
4.25 
5.50 
4.16 
7.00 
3.00 


1.66 
1.50 
2.50 
2.50 
1.66 
1.50 


3.33 
3.00 
3.25 
4.16 
3.33 
2.50 


1.33 
1.50 
1.75 

1.25 
1.50 
1.00 




98 
100 
98 


210 
393 
1,000 
500 
354 
45 


118 


40 
115 
30 


biweekly - 

biweekly 


119 
120 
1?1 


20 




95 
100 


^?.?. 






123 






124 
























125 


15 


35 

18 

243 

8 

75 
33 




50 
30 
303 
10 
90 
53 


5.83 


3.00 


3.00 


1.66 




95 


150 
90 

909 

20 

400 

250 


126 


12 




i;^7 


60 


5.00 


1.50 


3.33 
2.40 
3.58 
2.50 


1.00 
1.44 
1.33 
2.00 




90 
100 
99 


1?8 


2 




129 


15 

20 


6.25 
5.00 


2.33 

2.25 


biweekly - 


130 
131 











CHAPTER III 



FURNITURE FACTORIES 

The manufacture of furniture continues an important activity in tlie 
industrial life of tlie State. Compared with, other furniture manufac- 
turing states of the Union, the State ranks tenth in the number of estab- 
lishments; eighth in the average number of wage-earners; tenth in the 
amount paid to employees; eighth in cost of materials; tenth in the 
value added by manufacture, and ninth in the value of products. 

The number of factories listed this year is ninety-nine; capital stock 
represented, $12,734,849 ; value of plants, $10,805,846 ; value of yearly 
output, $41,619,806 ; amount annually paid wage-earners, $7,799,901 ; 
units of horsepower employed, 14,941. 

Total number of persons engaged in plant operations : males, 10,759 ; 
females, 287; children, 135. Total, 11,181, an increase of 2,484 during 
the last biennium, 

Wages paid both male and female workers in this industry have in- 
creased, the men now earning $5.75 maximum and $2.06 minimum. 
The women receive $2.70 maximum and $1.92 minimum. Wages are 
paid weekly and semi-monthly. 

The average number of hours worked per day, nine and three-quarters. 
Week, fifty-five hours. 

Forty-five plants report the use of steam power exclusively, and thirty- 
one electric. Thirteen employ steam and electric; two, gasoline. A 
small number operate by hand. 

In the tables following will be found information from which the 
foregoing summary of conditions is made. 



86 



IN'oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — Factories ly Counties, Officers, 



No. 


County 


PostoflBce 


Factory 


President 


1 


Alamance 

-..do -. 


Mebane 


Mebane Bedding Co 


W W Corbett 


9 


....do 




S. A. White 


3 


-..do 


....do..-. 




W. E. White 


4 


Buncombe 

Burke 


Asheville 

Drexel 


Carolina Wood Products Co - 






Drexel Furniture Co.. 




fi 


... do.- — 


Morganton 

Lenoir 




A. C. Chafifee, part.. 


7 


Caldwell... 

... do 


Bernhardt Chair Co. . 


8 


.--do.. 




W. B Watson 


q 


„ do 


....do 


Harper Furniture Co. 




in 


....do 

do .... 


....do....- 

....do 


Kent-Co£fey Mfg. Co 


F. H. Coffey 

S. S. Jennings 

T. H. Broghill 

G. N. Hutton 


11 


Lenoir Chair Mfg Co 


p 


do 


....do. 




13 


Catawba 

-..do 


Hickory 


Hickory Chair Mfg. Co.* 


14 


....do 






15 


..-do... - 


....do. 




G. N. Hutton 


ifi 


....do 


....do 




G. F. Ivey... 

J. D Edwards 


17 


Chatham ._ 

do . 


Siler City 

do . . 


Chatham Chair Mfg. Co. 


18 


High Point Bending and Chair Co.... 
Valley River Furniture Co 


C B Thomas 


1Q 


Cherokee 

Davidson 

-. do 


Murphy 


W. H. Woodbury.... 
E. J. Buchanan 


?n 


Lexington 

....do.... 


Di.\ie Furniture Co.. ..- 


'1 


Elk Furniture Co 


J T Hedrick 


?9 


- do 


do 


Hoover Chair Co 




n 


....do 


....do 




Geo. L. Hackney... 
T. J. Grimes 


9A 


—do.... 


....do 




?,5 


-..do 


Thomasville 

....do 


Lambeth Furniture Co. .. . . . . 


J. W. Lambeth . ... 


?fi 


do 




C. F. Lambeth 


97 


-..do 


....do. 




T. J. Finch . 


?R 


.- do 


-...do 


Thomasville Furniture Co 


R. L. Lambeth 


?9 


Davie 


Mocksville 

Kernersville 

do... 


Hanes Chair and Table Co 




30 


Forsyth. .. 


Kernersville Furniture Mfg. Co 

Ring Furniture Co. 


George V. Fulp 

S G. Ring 


31 


.. do 


3? 


....do 


Winston-Salem.. 
....do 




Fred A. Fogle 


33 


- do 






34 


do 


....do 


B. F. Huntley Furniture Co 


B. F. Huntley 


3.5 


....do 


— .do 




3fi 


Guilford 

....do 


Gibsonville 

Greensboro 

....do.. 


Overman Chair Co.* 


T. H. Overman 


37 


Standard Table Co 


E. P. Wharton 


38 


....do 






39 


....do 


High Point 

-. do. 




C. E. Hayworth 

S L Davis 


4n 


do 


Blue Ridge Hickory Furniture Co 


41 


....do.... 


....do 


C. B. Mattocks 


4? 


....do 


...-do- 




Fred N. Tate 


43 


do 


....do 






44 


do 


....do.. 


J. F. & Arthur Ellison . . . 




4r, 


do 


....do. 






4fi 


.-..do.... 

do 


.-..do. 

.--do 


Giant Furniture Co.f 


J. E. Kirkman 


47 




A. S. Caldwell, Jr... 


48 


....do.... - 


--do 




M. J. Wrenn, prop.. 
V. A. J. Idol 


49 


....do... 


.--do 


Ideal Table Co 


50 


....do... 


-—do 


Kearns Furniture Co 


A. W. Rankin 



*Same as last report. ^Idle for past year. 



rUBNITTJKE FaCTOEIES 



87 



Articles Manufactured, Capital Stock, Etc. 



Secretary or Treasurer 



B. F. Warren 

J. S. Vincent 

J. S. White 

Ralph Rosenburg. 



O. W. Slane, part..- 

J. E. Dysart 

L. H. Wall 

J. A. Marshall, mgr.. 
W. L. Minish.. 

F. R. Hicks 

R. S. Crisp.... 

George Bailey 

George W. Hall 

William Cox.. 

G. F. Ivey 

J. S. Wrenn 

C. F. Andrew. 

S. Woodbury 

W. F. Sparger 

J. L. Galimore 

Charles M. Hoover.. 



J. C. Grimes 

J. W. Lambeth, Jr... 

F. S. Lambeth 

T. A. Finch 

John R. Myers.. 

J. F. Hanes 

M. Vance Fulp 

M. Vance Fulp 

John Stockton 

W. C. Greenwood... 

M. D. Stockton 

Charles L. Creech... 

C. W. Overman 

C. D. Kellenberger. 

Emory C. Fox 

C. E. Hayworth 

W. C. Burns 

J. V. Thompson 

L. J. Massey 

R. B. Terry, owner, 

Arthur Ellison 

O. H. Ellison 

F. H. Murray 

T. D. Gilliam 



Goods Manufactured 



gT3 

s » 

no 

Isi 

, o c 

OJ L. 3 
>H Offl 



J. M. S. Salsbury. 
O. E. Kearns 



Spring beds, cots, mattresses, and pillows 

Metal beds and springs. 

Bedroom furniture 

Furnitiire. - 

Furniture.- 

Bedroom and dining-room period furniture 

Chairs 

Dressers, beds, buffets, etc... 

Bedroom furniture 

Bedroom furniture 

Dining chairs 

Bedroom furniture.. 

Chairs 

Bedroom furniture 

Dining-room furniture 

School furniture and opera chairs 

Chairs and rockers 

Chairs, fiber furniture, porch goods 

Tables, chairs, dressers, chiffoniers, etc 

Beds, dressers, vanities, etc 

Bedrootn furniture 

Chairs 

Round-post chairs and rockers 

Upholstered furniture, living-room suits 

Bedroom and kitchen furniture 

Chairs and rockers 

Chairs 

Bedroom furniture.. 

Chairs 

Bedroom furniture 

Bedroom furniture and kitchen safes 

Fiber chairs, rockers, tables, lamps, etc 

Chairs, dining-room and bedroom furniture 

Bedroom furniture 

Chairs 

Chairs 

Dining-room f urnit ure 

Dining-room suits 

Odd buffets and dining-room furniture 

Hickory porch furniture... 

Parlor suits, colonial chairs, rockers, Windsor designs 

Bedroom suits 

Tables 

Parlor furniture 

Dining-room suits 

Bedroom furniture 

Upholstered furniture of all kinds 

Dressers, chiffoniers, buffets 

Dining-room suits 

Dressers, chiffoniers, buffets, and kitchen safes. 



1904 
1907 
1896 
1918 



1907 

1917 

1909 

1900 

1907 

1910 

1912 

1911 

1901 

1903 

1911 

1918 

1904 

1915 

1901 

1902 

1915 

1911 

1915 

1901 

1898 

1907 

1905 

1914 

1901 

1911 

1922 

1922 

1906 

1922 

1905 

1908 

1912 

1887 

1920 

1924 

1902 

1905 

1911 

1911 

1910 

1906 

1888 

1916 

1900 



Capital 
Stock 



S 175,000 
59,000 
203,400 
467,648 
266,854 



50,000 
125,000 



300,000 

20,000 

250,000 

145,200 

100,000 

100,000 

200,000 

15,000 

80,000 

30,000 

171,900 

25,000 

68,500 



10,000 
98,000 
70,000 

679,873 

150,000 
23,500 
90,000 
15,000 

125,000 
2,500,000 
2,500,000 

120,000 
2,000 
46,725 
50,000 
75,000 
18,000 

100,000 
80,000 



5,000 
40,500 
150,000 
31,300 



40,000 
150,000 



No. 



9 
10 
11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 

32 

33 

34 

35 

36 

37 

38 

39 

40 

41 

42 

43 

44 

45 

46 

47 

48 

49 

50 



88 



North Caeolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



87 



Guilford 

....do 

....do.... 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

.-..do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do 

....do - 

....do --. 

.-..do 

.--do 

Harnett 

Haywood 

..-.do 

Iredell 

.---do --- 

.---do -- 

...-do 

Lee 

McDowell 

.--do 

.-.do 

..-.do 

Mecklenburg - 

Randolph 

.---do ---- 

.--do 

.---do 

.---do 

..--do 

Robeson 



Rowan--. 

Stokes 

Surry 

.---do 

.--.do 

.--do 

.---do 

Watauga. 

Wayne 

Wilkes.-- _ 

— -do 

.--do 

.---do 



High Point. 

....do 

....do 

....do... 

....do 

.-.do 

....do 

....do 

.---do- 

.--do 

.---do 

.---do 

..--do 

...-do 

.---do 

Julian 

Dunn 

Hazelwood-. 

.-.-do - 

Mooresville. 
Statesville.. 

.---do 

.---do -. 

Sanford 

Marion 

...-do 

...-do 

.---do 

Charlotte--. 

Asheboro 

.-.-do 

.---do— 

Liberty 

Ramseur 

.---do 

St. Pauls-. -- 



Rockwell 

King 

Elkin 

Mount Airy 

..-do 

...-do 

.---do 

Blowing Rock-- 

Goldsboro 

Roaring River-. 
No. Wilkesboro. 

.---do 

--.do 



Keystone Cabinet Co 

Knox Upholstery Co 

J. A. Lindsay* 

Marsh Furniture Co 

Myrtle Desk Co 

National Upholstery Co 

The Rhodes Company 

Rickel Furniture Mfg. Co 

Southern Chair Co 

Tate Furniture Co 

Tomlinson Chair Mfg. Co.* 

Union Frame Co 

Union Furniture Co 

Welch Furniture Co 

Wrenn Columbia Furniture Co.. 

Johnson Chair Co.* 

Newberry Brothers & Cowell 

Unagusta Mfg. Co 

Waynesville Furniture Co 

Mooresville Furniture Co 

Carolina Parlor Furniture Co.-- 

Imperial Furniture Mfg. Co 

Statesville Furniture Co 

Fitts-Crabtree Mfg. Co 

Blue Ridge Furniture Co.* - 

Catawba Furniture Co 

D/exel Furniture Co., No. 2*... 

McDowell Furniture Co.. 

H. M. Wade Mfg. Co.... .- 

Asheboro Chair Co -- 

Piedmont Chair Co - 

Randolph Chair Co 

Liberty Chair Co 

Moffitt Mfg. Co 

Ramseur Furniture Co 

St. Pauls Novelty Works 



Rockwell Furniture Co -- 

King .Mfg. Co - 

Elkin Furniture Co 

Foy Lumber Mfg. Co 

Mount Airy Furniture Co 

Mount Airy Mantel and Table Co. 

National Furniture Co -- 

C. W. Moody 

Goldsboro Furniture Co.*- - 

Roaring River Furniture Co 

Forest Furniture Co 

Home Chair Co. - 

Oak Furniture Co 



G. A. Matton 

J. Vassie Wilson. 



J. E. Marsh, Jr 

C. E. Hayworth 

J. W. Poplin 

Fred B. Rhodes, owr. 
A. J. Rickel, prop... 
J. E. Kirkman 

A. E.Tate 

S. H. Tomlinson 

Partnership 

W. B. Thomas 

R. H. Shaw, Jr 

Partnership -. 

W. R. Bowman 

W. H. Newberry 

C. H. Hable 

James W. Reed 

B. A. Troutman 

C. E. Keiger 

W. D. Turner 

W. A. Thomas 

W. A. Crabtree 

F. M. Huffman 

E. J. House 

J. L. Morgan 



H. M. Wade- — . 
W. B. McCrary. 
C. L. Cranford. 



J. G. Coward 

S. T. Moffitt 

T. Ashley Dent... 
R. B. Humphrey, 

owner 

C. S. Miller 

W. E. Hartman... 

A. G. Click— 

Copartnership 



G. O. Graves 
A. E. Smith-- 



J. H. Borden 

T. J. McNeill-... 
G. M. Hinshaw. 
J. G. Hackett--- 
Clarence Call 



*Same as last report. 



FUENITTJEE FaCTOBIES 



89 



Continued. 



Secretary or Treasurer 



Goods Manufactured 



o 2 



>< Of 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



William Tate 

A. Blanche Veach..- 

J. E. Marsh, Sr 

W. T. Powell 

J. W. Poplin 

S. L. Davis 

J. H. Dobbs 

C. F. Tomlinson 

F. A. Thomas 

J. S. Pickett 

T. F. Wrenn 

A. L. Newberry. 

Charles E. Quinland 

James W. Reed 

R. W. Troutman 

L. S. Gilliam 

C. E. Keiger 

J. S. Shelton. 

W. H. Fitts 

T. F. Wrenn 

Byron Conley 

L. J. P. Cutler 

E. J. Webb 

J. O. Redding 

W. C. Page 

CO. Cranford 

J. A. Martin 

J. C. Moffitt 

E. C. Watkins 

J. W. Peeler_ 

J. L. Christian 

R. L. Hubbard 

E. C. Foy 

C Graves 

J. R. Smith 

L. C. Lane 

C. J. Lambeth 

J. R. Finley 

J. D. Moore 

J. H. Johnson 



Living-room tables. _ 

Davenettes and davenette suits 

Parlor suits 

Kitchen cabinets, wardrobes, etc 

Office furniture 

Living-room and parlor furniture 

Desks, sectional bookcases, radio and filing cabinets 

Chairs and tables 

Chairs, rockers, and breakfast-room suits 

Furniture 

Furniture.. 

Davenettes, chairs, parlor suits, and cane suits.. 

Bedroom furniture 

Bedroom furniture 

Bedroom furniture 

Chair stock 

Bedroom furniture... 

Bedroom furniture.. 

Bedroom furniture — 

Kitchen tables, lumber, and building material . . 

Living-room furniture 

Bedroom furniture 

Bedroom and dining-room furniture. 

Safes and tables . 

Bedroom suits 

Bedroom furniture 

Bedroom suits and china closets 

Bedroom furniture 

Bank, store, and office fixtures 

Chairs 

Chairs 

Chairs and porch rockers.. 

Chairs 

Chairs 

Bedroom furniture 



1919 
1919 



1906 
1899 
1917 
1923 
1917 
1896 
1893 
1900 
1915 
1898 
1900 



1899 
1904 
1903 
1892 
1919 
1903 
1900 
1902 



Kitchen tables, safes, desks, pulpits... 

Caskets and dressers 

Kitchen safes 

Desks, filing cabinets, dressers, chiffoniers, etc. 

Children's cribs and pens, one style chair 

Bedroom furniture 

Dining-room furniture 

Bedroom furniture 

Hand-made furnituie 

Bedroom furniture 

Bedroom and breakfast-room furniture 

Bedroom furniture 

Chairs... 

Bedroom suits 



1897 
1920 
1901 
1923 
1903 
1914 
1897 
1910 
1910 
1905 

1914 
1900 
1918 
1905 
1903 
1896 
1902 
1902 
1921 
1887 
1922 
1901 
1919 
1903 



20,000 
16,000 



24,000 
40,000 
15,000 



5,000 
22,000 
100,000 
35,000 



75,000 
40,000 
119,249 



150,200 

142,000 

50,000 

25,000 

150,000 

46,200 

19,800 

7,000 

40,000 

12,000 



175,000 

20,000 

5,000 

10,500 

27,500 

5,000 

100,000 



24,000 

15,000 

100,000 

14,400 



200,900 
500,000 
5,000 
90,000 
55,400 
100,000 
58.500 
52,800 



90 



ISToETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — Showing Value of Plant, 



Factory 



Postoffice 



Esti- 
mated 
Value 
of Plant 



Esti- 
mated 
Value 
Yearly 
Output 



Esti- 
mated 
Yearly 
Pay 
Roll 



Mebane Bedding Co 

Mebane Iron Bed Co -.. 

White Furniture Co... 

Carolina Wood Products Co 

Drexel Furniture Co 

Morganton Furniture Co 

Bernhardt Chair Co 

Caldwell Furniture Co 

Harper Furniture Co. — 

Kent-Coffey Mfg. Co 

Lenoir Chair Mfg. Co 

Lenoir Furniture Corp 

Hickory Chair Mfg. Co.* 

Hickory Furniture Co. - 

Martin Furniture Co 

Southern Desk Co 

Chatham Chair Mfg. Co.. .-- 

High Point Bending and Chair Co. 

Valley River Furniture Co. 

Dixie Furniture Co 

Elk Furniture Co 

Hoover Chair Co.. 

Lexington Chair Co... 

Southern Upholstery Co 

Lambeth Furniture Co. 

Standard Chair Co 

Thomasville Chair Co 

Thomasville Furniture Co 

Hanes Chair and Table Co 

Kernersville Furniture Mfg. Co 

Ring Furniture Co 

Fogle Furniture Co 

Forsyth Furniture Lines 

B. F. Huntley Furniture Co 

Winston-Salem Chair Co 

Overman Chair Co.*. 

Standard Table Co 

Sterling Furniture Co... 

Alma Furniture Co.. 

Blue Ridge Hickory Furniture Co.. 

Colonial Furniture Co. 

Continental Furniture Co 

Dalton Furniture Co 

.7. F. & Arthur Ellison 

Ellison Furniture Co.* 

Giant Furniture Co.f- 

Globe Parlor Furniture Co 

High Point Furniture Co 

Ideal Table Co.... 

Kearns Furnitiire Co 



Mebane... 

...do.. 

...do. 

Asheville. 

Drexel 

Morganton 

Lenoir. 

....do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Hickory 

...do... 

...do.-.. 

...do 

Siler City. 

...do 

Murphy 

Lexington 

....do. 

....do 

..-.do 

....do 

Thomasville 

..-.do 

.—do 

..-.do 

Mocks ville 

Kernersville 

....do. 

Winston-Salem. 

..-.do 

.-..do 

..-.do 

Gibsonville 

Greensboro 

....do 

High Point 

....do 



.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



S126,000 

65,000 

2.50,000 

29.5,000 

288,809 

2.50,000 

.50,000 

7.5,000 

100,000 

60,000 

50,000 

150,000 

100,000 

75,000 

22,450 

2.50,000 

50,000 

150,000 

50,000 

65,000 

2.50,000 

96,414 

90,000 

1,000 

100,000 

100,000 

296,181 

150,000 

40,000 

40,000 

30,000 

65,000 

800,000 

1,000,000 

125,000 



$350,000 

100,000 

1,000,000 

1,500,000 

456,462 

750,000 

480,000 

400,000 

350,000 

350,000 

300,000 

500,000 

400,000 

400,000 

300,000 

500,000 

75,000 

400,000 

200,000 

450,000 

800,000 

332,000 

200,000 

50,000 

400,000 

700,000 

2,140,000 

750,000 

125,000 

200,000 

130,000 

300,000 

3,000,000 

3,000,000 

400,000 



93,674 
40,000 
100,000 



15,000 

400,000 

150,000 

3,200 

49,000 
200,000 
100,000 



414,000 
300,000 
175,000 

80,000 
100,000 
900,000 
300,000 

40,000 



1,000,000 
600,000 



48.000 

12,000 

175.000 

425.000 

78,858 

180,000 

104,000 

75,000 

55,000 

80,000 

75,000 

75,000 

100,000 

100,000 

85,000 

160,000 

25,000 

120,000 

31,200 

75.000 

1.000 

73,000 

51,000 

10,000 

86,500 

150,000 

537,856 

125,000 

19,000 

36,000 

25,000 

52,000 

500,000 

4.50,000 

90,000 



104,000 
60,000 
30,000 
10,000 
10,000 

175,000 
50,000 
12,000 



50,000 
200,000 



1.50,000 
350,000 



100,000 
35,000 



*Same as last report. fldle for past year. 



FURNITUEE FaCTOEIES 



91 



Power, Numher of Employees, Etc. 



a 
o 


Power 


1 

3 O 


2 g">> 

3 o =S 

ZUQ 


5 c (u 

3 O « 


Employees 


fin ac3 


g3 
■J c 




53 ►. 
■p,<a 

..Sm 

II 




a 


a 
O 


"3 
o 


No. 


250 


electric.- 


75 

21 

300 


10 

lOi 

10 


55 

56i 

56J 

52 

58 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

60 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

52 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

55 

52 

55 

55 

55 


52 
20 
225 
415 
109 
225 
140 
100 
85 
140 
100 
110 
160 
130 
90 
200 
40 
160 
58 
95 
130 
82 
85 
10 
100 
225 
625 
135 
55 
65 
50 

, 51 
525 
600 
90 


4 




56 

20 

227 

454 


95 
100 
100 

97 


yes 

yes 

yes 

fair 


1 


275 




2 


300 




2 
39 




3 


310 


hydro-electric 


4 




electric 


150 
806 
150 
225 

80 
150 
125 
125 
125 
250 
250 
150 

75 
150 
125 
125 
300 
124 
125 


10 
10 
9§ 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 

10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 


5 


305 


electric 






225 
140 
100 

85 
140 
102 
110 
190 
134 

90- 
210 

40 
200 

58 
100 
140 

82 

90 

12 
100 
225 
700 
135 

55 

65 

50 

57 
525 
600 

90 


98 
90 
75 
98 
90 
95 
90 

90 
95 

90 
100 
90 

90 

100 
90 
85 
75 
95 
90 

100 
98 
98 
98 
95 
90 

100 


yes 

fair 

fairly _ 

fair 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes...- 

yes 

fairly - 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

no 

no 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

no 

fairly . 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

no 


6 


300 


steam .. 






7 


300 


steam 






g 


300 


steam and electric 






q 


300 


steam and electric 






10 


300 


steam 


2 




11 


313 


steam and electric.- -- 


12 


300 


steam - 


30 

4 




13 


200 


steam and electric— - 


14 


300 


steam- 


15 


310 


steam and electric 


10 




16 


275 


steam 


17 


300 


steam ... 


40 




18 


280 


steam - 


19 


275 


steam -- -- 




5 
10 


20 


300 


electric- - 


21 


275 


electric . . 


22 


300 




2 


5 


23 


260 


hand 


24 


273 


steam and electric 


200 
300 

250 
125 
150 
125 

75 
800 
800 
450 

15 
210 
100 
208 

20 


10 

10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
9^ 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 


25 


300 


steam . 






26 


300 
300 


steam and electric- 

steam and electric 


25 


50 


27 
28 


280 


steam 






29 


290 


steam - _ 






30 


290 


steam -_- 






31 


300 


electric 


6 




32 


300 


steam and electric ... 


33 


300 


steam - -- 






34 


304 


steam-.- - 






35 




steam--- - 






36 


300 


steam and electric - 


55 
55 

55 
55 


117 

75 

75 

12 

9 

180 
75 
16 






117 

75 
75 
12 
9 
180 
75 
16 


98 
98 
75 
100 

95 

100 


37 


300 


steam - 






38 


260 


steam - 






39 


275 


motor - 






40 










41 


300 


steam 


150 
150 
40 


10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 


55 
55 
55 






42 


300 


steam 






43 




electric 






44 




electric - 






45 




electric--- 


400 
150 


55 
55 
55 
55 
55 


180 
120 
100 
50 
100 






180 
125 
110 
54 
infi 




46 


300 


electric--- 


5 
10 
4 
6 




98 
90 
100 
90 


fairly . 

yes 

fair 


47 


300 


electric 


48 


286 


electric 


100 
200 


49 


310 


steam 


50 











92 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 











Table No. 2 — 


No 


Factory 


Postoifice 


Esti- 
mated 
Value 
of Plant 


Esti- 
mated 

Value 
Yearly 
Output 


Esti- 
mated 
Yearly 
Pay 
Roll 


51 


Keystone Cabinet Co 


High Point 


S 5,000 


S 40,000 

276,. 500 

55,000 

512,000 

300,000 

80,000 

90,000 

12,000 

300,000 

500,000 

2,000,000 

80,000 

500,000 

300,000 

160,844 


S 17,000 

62,. 500 

10.000 

82,000 

75,000 

14,390 

25,000 

4,000 

75,000 

100,000 

200,000 

18,000 

120,000 

92,632 

40.365 


52 


Knox Upholstery Co 


-. do 


53 


J. A. Lindsay* 


. do 


20,000 


54 


Marsh Furniture Co... 


....do 


55 


Myrtle Desk Co 


do 


75,000 
6,000 

125,000 
5,000 

100,000 
55,000 

400,000 
12,000 

150,000 
50,000 
70,618 
5,000 
50,000 

150,000 
75,000 
75,000 

tl5,000 

200,000 

350,000 
45,000 
5,000 
40,000 
20,000 
50,000 

100,000 


56 


National Upholstery Co 


--..do . 


57 


The Rhodes Co.._ 


do 


58 


Rickel Furniture Mfg. Co 


...-do 


59 


Southern Chair Co 


... do 


fiO 


Tate Furniture Co 


. do - 


61 


Tomlinson Chair Mfg. Co.* 


do 


62 


Union Frame Co 


do 


63 


Union Furniture Co. 


do 


64 


Welch Furniture Co 


do 


65 


Wrenn Columbia Furniture Co 

Johnson Chair Co.* 


-...do. .. 


66 




67 


Newberry Brothers & Cowell 




200,000 
650,000 
600,000 
250,000 
150,000 
700,000 
850,000 

90,000 
100,000 
200,000 

50,000 
200,000 
750,000 
150,000 

75,000 
150,000 
100,000 


35.000 
110,000 
fi'i (inn 


68 


Unagusta Mfg. Co 




69 


VVaynesville Furniture Co 


do 


70 


Mooresville Furniture Co.. 


Mooresville. 


80,000 
21,000 
125,000 
225.000 
20 000 


71 


Carolina Parlor Furniture Co 


72 


Imperial Furniture Co 


do 


73 


Statesville Furniture Co.. 


do 


74 


Fitts-Crabtree Mfg. Co 




75 


Blue Ridge Furniture Co.* 




20.000 

40,000 

5 000 


76 


Catawba Furniture Co 


do 


77 


Drexel Furniture Co., No. 2*.. 


...-do 


78 


McDowell Furniture Co 


...do 


40,000 
P5 000 


79 


H. M. Wade Mfg. Co 


Charlotte 


80 


Asheboro Chair Co 




40,000 
"'0 000 


81 


Piedmont Chair Co 


do 


20,000 
90,000 
27,500 
3,000 
175,000 


82 


Randolph Chair Co 


do 


23.000 
30.000 


83 


Liberty Chair Co 




84 


Moffitt Mfg. Co 


Ramseur . . 


85 


Ramseur Furniture Co 


do 


450,000 


85 000 


86 


St. Pauls Novelty Works 


St. Pauls... 




87 


Rockwell Furniture Co... 




45,000 

15,000 

65,000 

10,000 

75,000 

400,000 

200,000 

5,000 

75,000 

60,000 

100,000 

60,000 

20,000 


125,000 

8,000 

260,000 

20,000 

1,100,000 

1,000,000 

1,000,000 

3,000 

150,000 

175,000 

300,000 

160.000 

200,000 


15 000 


88 


King Mfg. Co 




4 000 


89 


Elkin Furniture Co. 


Elkin 


48 000 


90 


Foy Lumber Mfg. Co 




6 000 


91 


Mount Airy Furniture Co 


do 


184 000 


92 


Mount Airy Mantel and Table Co 

National Furniture Co.. 


-...do 


130 000 


93 


do 


290.000 
1 600 


94 


C. W. Moody 


Blowing Rock 

Goldsboro 

Roaring River 

North Wilkesboro... 
do 


95 


Goldsboro Furniture Co.* 


36.000 
29,000 
50,000 
50,000 
40,000 


9fi 


Roaring River Furniture Co... 


97 


Forest Furniture Co 


98 


Home Chair Co 


99 


Oak Furniture Co 


---.do 



•Same as last report. fRented. 



TUKNITUKE FaCTOEIES 



93 



Continued. 



a 
_o 

la 
.Sto 


Power 


^ o 

11 

3 O 


o ^ 
t^ 3i- 

E §">> 

3 O =3 

ZOQ 


goo 
3 <u 


Employees 


Op 

PL, ftc3 


►5S 




0) 


"3 
S 




"3 
o 


No. 


283 




35 
120 

35 
150 
200 


10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 


55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
50 
55 

55 
55 
54 
55 
55 


25 
94 
20 
78 
120 
15 
25 
5 
125 
115 
300 
28 
125 
100 
70 






25 
94 
20 
80 
120 
17 
26 
5 
134 
115 
306 
29 
125 
100 
70 


100 
95 

100 
99 
90 

100 
95 
90 
88 

100 
75 

100 
75 
99 
90 


yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes — 

no 

yes 

yes 

yes..._ 

yes 

yes 

yes 


51 


277 








5? 










53 


300 






2 


54 


300 




55 


286 




2 

1 




56 


300 




125 
20 
150 
110 


57 


280 




58 


300 




3 


6 


59 


300 




60 






6 
1 




61 






45 
150 
100 
125 


fi? 


300 




63 


310 








64 










65 










66 


300 




100 

150 

300 

75 


10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 


60 
60 
55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
55 
60 
55 
54 
55 
55 
110 
55 

55 


50 

155 

100 

90 

17 

135 

300 

30 

30 

50 

20 

50 

80 

65 

24 

33 

38 

4 

125 






SO 

161 

110 

90 

21 

135 

300 

30 

55 

50 

20 

50 

84 

66 

24 

33 

44 

4 

125 


90 
95 
98 
98 
100 
98 
95 
100 
100 
95 
95 

100 
99 

100 

100 
98 

100 
98 


yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

no 

yes 

fair 

no 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 


67 


300 


steam .. . . 


6 


10 


68 


312 




69 


300 




70 


275 




4 




71 


300 




300 
450 

75 
125 
100 
100 
150 
125 
150 

75 
125 
100 

30 

250 

6 


7?. 


290 








73 


300 








74 






20 


5 


75 


300 




76 










77 


308 








78 


110 




4 

1 




79 


250 




SO 


250 




81 


310 








8? 


260 


steam 


6 




83 


60 


steam _ . 


84 


290 


steam - - . 






85 










86 


280 


electric 


9 

10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 


55 
55 
60 
55 
55 
52 
55 
60 
60 
55 
55 
55 
60 


13 

25 
71 
9 
237 
200 
245 
2 

40 
50 
80 
75 
60 


3 




16 

25 

75 

9 

260 

200 

280 

2 

60 
50 
80 
76 
60 


100 
90 
85 
75 
95 
90 
90 

100 

90 
90 
100 
80 


yes 

no 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

no 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 


87 


90 


steam 


60 
100 

75 
275 
250 
450 
6 
150 
100 


88 




electric 




4 


89 


300 




90 


300 


electric 




23 


91 


306 


steam and electric 


9':> 


300 


electric 


20 


15 


93 


250 




94 




steam .. 


20 




95 


100 


electric. . . 


96 


300 


steam. .. .... 






97 


200 


steam... . 


150 
150 


1 




98 


300 


steam 




9q 











94 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3 — List of Factories, 



No. 


Factory 


PostofEce 


Highest 
Paid 
Men 


Lowest 
Paid 
Men 


1 


Mebane Bedding Co.. 




S 7.00 
4.. 50 
G.OO 


# 2 •'5 


? 


Mebane Iron Bed Co 


...-do-... 


2 00 


3 




... do... 


2 00 


4 


Carolina Wood Products Co 






.1 


Drexel Furniture Co.". 


Drexel 






fi 


Morganton Furniture Co. 




5. on 

4.00 
5.00 
4.. 50 
5.00 
4.00 
5.00 
4.. 50 
5.00 
5.00 
6.00 
3.25 
4.00 
4.25 
7.25 
7.00 
6.00 
5.00 
5.. 50 
5.00 
6.00 
7.. 50 
6.00 
5.00 
4.. 50 
4.50 
6.00 
7.. 50 
5.00 
12.. 50 


2 00 


7 


Bernhardt Chair Co. ... 




2 00 


R 


Caldwell Furniture Co. . . . . 


do 


2 00 


9 


Harper Furniture Co. . . . 


do 


2 '5 


in 


Kent-Coffey Mfg. Co.. 


.---do—. 


1.50 


11 


Lenoir Chair Mfg. Co 


--..do— 


2.00 


1-) 


Lenoir Furniture Corp. _._ _ 


...-do 


''.25 


18 


Hickory Chair Mfg. Co.*.. 




2.00 


14 


Hickory Furniture Co 


--- do.. . 


2.25 


15 


Martin Furniture Co . 


.-- do 


2.00 


Ifi 


Southern Desk Co 


do 


2.25 


17 


Chatham Chair Mfg. Co. 


Siler City 


2.00 


18 


High Point Bending and Chair Co 


....do 


2.25 


19 


Valley River Furniture Co 




1.75 


?n 


Di.xie Furniture Co 




1.50 


?i 


Elk Furniture Co 


-...do. 


1.25 


?? 


Hoover Chair Co 


....do.... 


1.50 


?3 


Lexington Chair Co . . 


...-do 


1.75 


?4 


Southern Upholstery Co 


.-- do 


3.00 


?n 


Lambeth Furniture Co.. 




2.00 


?fi 


Standard Chair Co.. 


do 


2.00 


?7 


Thomasville Chair Co. .... 


do 


2.00 


?8 


Thomasville Furniture Co 




2.25 


?9 


Hanes Chair and Table Co 




2.20 


an 


Kernersville Furniture Mfg. Co 




1.75 


31 


Ring Furniture Co. 


-...do.. 


1.75 


3*^ 


Fogle Furniture Co 




2.50 


33 




....do 


2.00 


34 


B. F. Huntley Furniture Co 


do ... 


2.00 


35 


Winston-Salem Chair Co 


... do 


1.75 


30 


Overman Chair Co.*.. 


Gibsonville.. .. . . 




37 


Standard Table Co 


Greensboro . 


7.63 
5.25 
7.00 
7.50 
6.00 
6.00 
5.00 
6.00 


1.50 


38 


Sterling Furniture Co .. 


..do ... 


1.50 


39 


Alma Furniture Co 


High Point ... 


2.00 


4n 


Blue Ridge Hickory Furniture Co. . 


do. .. 


2.25 


41 


Colonial Furniture Co... . .. 


. do ... 


2.25 


4? 


Continental Furniture Co.. .. 


do 


2.00 


43 


Dalton Furniture Co . ... 


. do 


2.00 


44 


J. F. & Arthur Ellison . . 


do 


1.50 


45 


Ellison Furniture Co.*.. 


do 




46 


Giant Furniture Co.| 


do . 


5.50 
7.50 
10.00 
5.00 
5.00 
6.00 
8.33 


2.25 


47 


Globe Parlor Furniture Co. ... 


do ... 


2.50 


48 


High Point Furniture Co. 


do 


2.00 


49 


Ideal Table Co ... 


do .... 


2.00 


5n 


Kearns Furniture Co 


do 


2.50 


51 


Keystone Cabinet Co . 


do 


2.50 


52 


Knox Upholstery Co 


....do 


4.00 



*Same as last report. fPiece work. tidle for past year. 



FURNITUKE FaCTOEIES 



95 



Amount Paid Employees, Etc. 












Lowest 

Paid 
Women 


When Paid 


Wages Increased or 
Decreased? 


Improvement in — 




Highest 

Paid 
Women 


Financial 
Condition 
of Wage- 
earners? 


General 

Pro- 
ficiency? 


No. 


$ 2.50 


S 1.50 


weekly 


same . . 






1 




weekly 




no 

yes .__ 




2 






weekly 


same 


yes 


3 






biweekly 




4 














5 






biweekly. . 




yes 

same 

yes 

yes 


yes... 

decline 

yes 

yes 


6 

7 






weekly . . . 








weekly 




8 
9 






weekly 








weekly 




10 






weekly.. 




yes 

yes 


yes 


11 






weekly 






1.25 


1.00 
1.25 


semimonthly 






13 


2.00 


biweekly 




yes 


yes 


14 




semimonthly 




15 
16 


2.25 


1.75 


weekly 




yes 


yes 




biweekly 




17 


2.50 


1.25 


semimonthly 


increased. 


yes 




18 




biweekly 






19 






biweekly . 






yes.. _ 

same 


20 
21 
22 
23 
24 






biweekly 




yes 






biweekly 








weekly. 






same 

yes 


3.50 




weekly 


same 








biweekly 

weekly. . 


increased 


yes 

yes 

yes _ 

yes 


25 








yes 

yes 

yes 

no 


26 
27 


2.00 


1.25 


weekly 






biweekly 




28 
29 






biweekly . 








biweekly . . 




yes 

yes 

same 


30 
31 
32 
33 






biweekly . 




°°"" "" 


t 




weekly . . 




yes 






weekly 








weekly 




yes 


yes 


34 
35 






weekly 
















36 
37 






weekly 


decreased 










weekly 






yes 


38 
39 






biweekly 










biweekly. . 




yes 


yes 


40 
41 






weekly 








biweekly 






yes 

yes 


42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 






biweekly. . 




yes 






semimonthly 


same 






biweekly 


same 










weekly 








4.00 


2.50 
2.75 


biweekly 




yes 


yes... 


3.00 


biweekly 


same 


2.00 


2.00 
1.25 


biweekly 




yes 


yes 


49 
50 


1.50 


biweekly 






semimonthly... 




yes 

no 


yes 


51 
52 






semimonthly. 


increased 



96 



JSToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 3 — 



Factory 



J. A. Lindsay' 

Marsh Furniture Co 

Myrtle Desk Co 

National Upholstery Co 

The Rhodes Co 

Riokel Furniture Mfg. Co 

Southern Chair Co 

Tate Furniture Co 

Tomlinson Chair Mfg. Co.* 

Union Frame Co 

Union Furniture Co 

Welch Furniture Co 

Wrenn Columbia Furniture Co 

Johnson Chair Co.* 

Newberry Brothers & Cowell 

Unagusta Mfg. Co 

Waynesville Furniture Co 

Mooresville Furniture Co 

Carolina Parlor Furniture Co 

Imperial Furniture Co 

Statesville Furniture Co 

Fitts-Crabtree Mfg. Co 

Blue Ridge Furniture Co.*.. 

Catawba Furniture Co 

Drexel Furniture Co., No. 2* 

McDowell Furniture Co 

H. M. Wade Mfg. Co 

Asheboro Chair Co 

Piedmont Chair Co 

Randolph Chair Co... 

Liberty Chair Co 

Moffitt Mfg. Co 

Ramseur Furniture Co 

St. Pauls Novelty Works 

Rockwell Furniture Co 

King Mfg. Co 

Elkin Furniture Co 

Foy Lumber Mfg. Co 

Mount Airy Furniture Co 

Mount Airy Mantel and Table Co. 

National Furniture Co 

C. W. .Moody.. 

Goldsboro Furniture Co.* 

Roaring River Furniture Co 

Forest Furniture Co 

Home Chair Co 



Post office 



Oak Furniture Co do 



High Point 

...do 

...do , 

...do 

..._do 

...do 

__.do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

_..do 

Julian 

Dunn 

Hazelwood 

...do 

Mooresville 

Statesville 

..._do 

..-_do 

Sanford 

Marion 

....do 

...-do 

...-do 

Charlotte.. 

Asheboro 

...do.... 

...do 

Liberty 

Ramseur 

...do 

St. Pauls 

Rockwell 

King 

Elkin 

Mount Airy 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Blowing Rock 

Goldsboro. 

Roaring River 

North Wilkesboro. 
...do 



Highest 
Paid 
Men 



. J.t 
6.50 
6.00 
7.. 50 
6.00 
4.25 
6.00 
7.00 
4.50 
6.00 
6.50 
6.00 
5.50 



6.00 


2.00 


4.00 


2.00 


5.00 


2.00 


10.00 


2.50 


8.75 


L75 


7.00 


2.25 


6.50 


2.50 


5.50 


2.50 



5.00 



5.75 



4.00 
3.00 
3.25 
3.85 
3.00 
4.00 



5.00 
3.00 
4.50 
3.75 
5.00 
7.50 
7.00 
5.00 



4.75 
5.00 
8.00 
3.50 



Lowest 
Paid 
Men 



2.25 
L85 
2.00 
2.75 
2.50 
3.00 
2.00 
2.50 
2.50 
L50 
2.50 
2.25 
1.50 



2.00 



2.00 
2.00 
1.75 
1.50 



1.75 



2.85 
2.00 
1.75 
2.50 
1.50 
2.50 
2.25 
3.00 



1.75 
1.50 
2.00 
2.00 



•Same as last report. 



Furniture Factories 



97 



Continued. 





Lowest 

Paid 
Women 


When Paid 


Wages Increased or 
Decreased? 


Improvement in — 




Highest 

Paid 
Women 


Financial 
Condition 
of Wage- 
earners? 


General 

Pro- 
ficiency? 


No. 


S 


-S 






yes .. .. 




53 






yes 


yes 

no 


54 








slightly increased 


55 


4.50 


.3.00 


weekly 

weekly 


increased 

slightly increased 


yes 

yes 

no 


yes 

yes 


56 
57 







58 










yes 

some 

yes. 


yes 

some 

yes 

no 

no 

yes 


59 






biweekly. 

semimonthly 

semimonthly 

biweekly 

biweekly 

biweekly 


same 

same 


60 






61 


3.50 


3.50 


fi'^ 




same . . 


no 

no 


63 






same. 


64 






same 


65 












66 






weekly 

biweekly 

semimonthly 

weekly 

biweekly 


same 

same 

increased 

same 

slightly increased 

increased 

increased.. 


yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

no 

yes 

yes- 


some 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 


67 


2.25 


2.00 


68 
6P 






70 


5.00 


2.25 


71 

7?, 






biweekly . 

weekly 


73 






74 












75 






biweekly 


same. 






76 












77 






semiweekly 

weekly 

semimonthly 

biweekly 


slightly increased 

increased 

increased 

same 

same 

same 


yes 

yes 

yes 

no 

no.. 

yes 

yes 

yes 


yes... 

yes 

yes 


78 






79 






80 






81 






no 

yes 

yes 

yes 


8T 


2.55 


1.50 


biweekly 


83 
84 






semimonthly 


same 


85 






86 


2.85 


2.60 


semimonthly. 


same 


slightly... 


some 

no 

no 

slightly... 

yes 

yes.. 

yes 


87 

88 






biweekly 

biweekly 

weekly 

biweekly 

biweekly 

weekly 


increased 

increased 

same 

increased 

same 


no 

yes 

yes 

yes 

yes 


89 






90 






91 






q9 


2.00 


1.25 


93 
94 












95 






biweekly 

biweekly 

biweekly 

weekly 


increased 

same 

decreased 


yes 

no 

yes 

no 


yes 

no 

yes 

no 


96 






97 


5.00 




98 
99 













CHAPTER lY 



TOBACCO MANUFACTURES 

jNTorth Carolina was one of the first states in tlie Union to engage 
in the manufacture of tobacco, and has for years shown a steady 
advance in this industry. Measured by the value of plants, value of 
yearly output, and amount of yearly payroll, tobacco manufacturing 
ranks second among the industries of the State for which figures are 
at present shown separately. Textiles takes first place. The two com- 
bined represent more than 60 per cent of all manufactured products 
reported for the State. 

Brands of cigarettes, cigars, snuff, chewing and smoking tobacco, 
produced in this State from the fields to the finished product, have 
become by-words among tobacco users throughout the nation and the 
civilized world. 

The city of Winston-Salem is the center of the industry, reporting 
practically three-fourths of the total value of these products for the 
State. Durham ranks second, and has become widely known for the 
manufacture of smoking tobacco. Other cities in which the industry 
flourishes are Asheville, Greensboro, Hickory, Leaksville, Reidsville, 
and Statesville. 

North Carolina was among the first of the states to engage in to- 
bacco manufacturing on a factory basis. One of the largest tobacco 
growing states in the Republic, ranking second in acreage and quan- 
tity produced, it is first in the value of manufactured tobacco products. 

Seventeen plants in 1924 report the value of manufactured products at 
$251,555,165, showing a decidedly steady advancement for the last 
biennial period. 

The value of plants reported for 1924 is $50,198,170; vearlv nav- 
roll $14,172,446. "^ ^ "^ 

Persons employed in plant operations number 17,174, of which 
9,247 are men, 7,740 women, and 147 children. 

Highest average daily wage paid men, $4.51 ; lowest, $1.88. Highest 
average paid women, $2.82; lowest, $1.43. 

Ten factories employ electric power; two, steam and electric; two, 
steam only. Total horsepower employed, 9,512. Two of the plants 
operate by hand. 

In the tables following will be found detailed information from 
which the foregoing summary of conditions in the tobacco manufactur- 
ing industry is made. 



100 



I^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — Factories hy Counties, Officers, 



No. 


County 


Post office 


Factory 


President 


1 


Buncombe 

Catawba 

Durham... _.- 
do 




Charles S. Pugh 




2 




Del Rico Cigar Co.*. 


J. F. Dellinger 


3 






4 


._._do__ _- 


Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co 

The Venable Tobacco Co 

F. M. Bohannon . 


C. C. Dula 


5 


do 


....do - 


J. S. Cobb 


6 


Forsyth _ 

do 


Winston-Salem 

do - 




7 


Brown & Williamson Tobacco Co.*. 
J. G. Flvnt Tobacco Co 


F. H. Fries.. 


8 


do 


do 


T. P. Fulton 


9 


do 


do 


R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co... 


Bowman Gray .. .. 


10 


do 


do 


Tavlor Brothers 


W. B. Taylor 


11 


Guilford - 

_...do - 

Iredell 


Greensboro 

___.do 

Statesville 


El Fulto Cigar Co 


T. Watson Smith.. 


12 


El-Recs-So Cisiar Co. 


V. Roy Nissby 


13 






14 


do 


do 


J. H. McElwee 




15 


Rockingham., 
do 




F. R. Penn (branch The American 






do 




16 


R. P. Richardson, Jr., Co., Inc 


R. P. Richardson.. - 


17 


Yadkin _._ 


East Bend 


Otis Wade 











*Same as last report. 



Tobacco Manufactures 



101 



Articles Mannfactured, Invested Capital, Etc. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



roc 

>02 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



J. C. Dellinger.. 

E. H. Thurston_ 
C. W. Toms, Jr.. 

P. L. Withers-. _. 

R. B. Diehl 

M. E. Motsinger 
E. L. Jones 

V. B. Morgan... 
E. R. Walters... 



Cigars... 

Cigars 

Cigarettes and smoking tobacco 

Cigarettes and smoking tobacco 

Redrying leaf tobacco 

Plug tobacco 

Tobacco and snuff 

Plug and smoking tobacco 

Cigarettes, plug, twist, and smoking tobacco. 

Chewing t obacco 

Cigars 

Cigars 

Plug tobacco 

Smoking tobacco 



1899 
1919 



4,600 



1911 
1922 
1888 
1906 
1911 
1899 
1921 
1923 
1913 



7,898,500 
125,000 



1,000,000 

789,300 

100,000,000 

339,300 

12,000 

82,000 

45,000 



Cigarettes and plug tobacco 

Granulated smoking tobacco (Old North State). 
Smoking tobacco. 



1894 



600,000 
5,000 



102 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 









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CHAPTER V 



MISCELLANEOUS FACTORIES 

This chapter shows the variety of products manufactured and the 
various classes of establishments engaged in the manufacturing industry 
other than those given separate chapters in this report. The informa- 
tion presented relates only to miscellaneous factories from which it has 
been possible to obtain authentic information touching plant operations. 

The establishments listed in this division of the report manufacture 
bags and bagging, baskets, bathroom fixtures, beds and bedding, boats, 
boxes and box shooks, brooms, building materials, cheese, chemicals, 
clothing, coffins and caskets, concrete products, confections, coopers' 
materials, cotton-mill supplies, cotton-seed products, elevators, fertilizers, 
flour and grist-mill products, gloves, grist-mills, laces, leather, medicines, 
mirrors, monviments, organs, paper, pottery, turpentine, vehicles and 
parts, violins, washboards, w-heelbarrows, wood pulp, and many other 
necessities. 

Another purpose of this chapter is to convey to the public information 
that will enable it to form a reasonable accurate conception of the number 
and class of miscellaneous enterprises operating in the State, exclusive 
of cotton, woolen, silk and knitting mills, tobacco and furniture fac- 
tories. 

The number of establishments represented in this compilation is 
1,735, and the averages taken from these representative .industries show 
steady advancement in the variety of products and the value of manu- 
factures. To a large extent manufacturing industries are dependent 
upon the products of its soil, and these are practically unlimited as to 
variety and quantity in ISTorth Carolina. 

Amount of capital invested and authorized is $161,520,717 ; value of 
plants reporting, $84,129,412; value of yearly output, $199,286,398. 

Establishments reporting show 43,242 persons employed, of which 
38,219 are men, 4,880 are women, and 143 are children, who receive 
annually, in the aggregate, $37,616,445. 

Highest average daily wage paid men, $4.85; lowest, $2.01. Highest 
daily average paid women, $3.05; lowest, $1.97. Wages are paid 
weekly, semi-monthly, and monthly. 

Ten hours constitute a day's work ; week, sixty hours. 

Total horsepower employed in the operation of the 1,432 factories 
reporting this item is 143,154, many classes of generators, from the large 
steam boiler to the small electric motor, being in use. 

In the following tables will be found information touching various 
phases of plant activities. 

The appendix shows a list of the factories covered by this chapter 
classified and alphabetized for the convenience of those who may desire 
to locate a particular class of establishment. 



106 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — Factories iy Counties, Officers, 



No. 



County 



PostofSce 



Factory 



President 



Alamance. 

...do 

_-_do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

...do. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..--do 

....do 

Alexauder. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 

Alleghany. 

....do 

..--do 

.--.do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Anson 

.---do 

....do. 

....do 

..-.do 

...-do 



-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do- 
-do- 



Altanialiaw 

Burlington 

...do... 

...do. 

.-..do-, 

....do 

...-do 

...do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

...do 

Burlington, R. 7. 

....do 

....do.. 

Burlington _. 

....do 

Graham 

....do.. 

....do 

....do.._ 

...do 

Mebane. 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

Dealville 

Hiddcnite 

Taylorsville 

....do 

...do 

Piney Creek 

....do... 

Sparta 

....do 

..--do 

.-.-do. 

Whitehead 

Anson ville 

....do.. 

....do 

.-.-do-.. 

...-do 



Chesterfield, S.C. 

R. F. D 

Morven... 

Peachland 

....do 

...do... 



....do.... 
Polkton. 



Hub Milling Co 

Alamance Lumber Co 

Burlington Coffin Co 

Burlington Roller Cover Co 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

Hico Milling Co... 

Home Builders Supply Co 

Keystone Paper Box Co. 

M. B. Lindsay Lumber Co 

Midway Lumber Co.* 

National Dye Works, Inc 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.*.. 

Riley-Huffman Motor Co 

Sharpe & Coble Milling Co 

Spoon & Stafford 

Standard Realty and Security Co.. 
Sykes Foundry and Machinery Co. 

Troy Machine Works 

-Alamance Gleaner 

Chero-Cola Bottling Co 

Graham Milling Co 

D. >L Johnson's Mill and Feed Store 

Scott-Mcbane Mfg. Co.* 

Mebane Bedding Co 

Mebane Milling Co 

Trolinger & Montgomery 

Mebane Lumber Co 

Deal Tanning Co.'.. 

Hiddenite Milling Co.* 

J. P. Duncan Mills 

Taylorsville Milling Co 

J. M. Warren 

C- L. Hash 

Piney Creek Cheese Co 

The Marvel Milling Co 

Richardson Mfg Co 

Sparta Roller Mills 

Twin Oaks Cheese Co 

Whitehead Millsf 

Ansonville Ice Co 

Fred Carpenter 

T. B. Dunlap 

Spingler & Howell* 

G. E. Voncannon 



J. L. 
J. M. 
P. C. 
J. A. 
J. M. 
John 
H. C 
M. C 
M. B 
J. R. 
D. E 
L. M 



Kernodle 

Atwater 

Collins 

Fowler 

Coble, Owner. 
C. Rogers 

Pollard 

Price, Owner. 

. Lindsey 

Parker. 

. Sellers 

Squire 



G. C. Holt 

J. E. Stafford, Mgr.. 
R. H. Whitehead.... 
A. E. Sykes, Mgr.... 



J. D. Kcrnodle, Ed. 

J. A. Long 

U. P. Albright 

D. M. Johnson 

H W. Scott 

W. W. Corbctt 

W. S. Crawford 

Partnership 

W. E. White 

John M. Deal 

T. M. Kerley 



F. C. Haffer. 



M L. Hash 

C. A. Duncan, Miller 
John R. Edwards... 



B. F. Wagoner. 
O. E. Ross 



L. C. Spingler. 



H. J. Griggs' Gin 

John Walker Lumber Co. 

W. P. Broome & Son 

Diggs' Corn Mill.. 

Mullis' Sand Mill 

A. A. Nance 

S. H. Allen's SawmilL*... 



W. P. Broome 

W. C. Diggs, Owner 
S. W. Mullis, Owner. 



*Same as last report. fCustom mill. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



107 



Articles Manufactured, Invested Capital, Etc. 



Secretary 



L. D. Rippy... 
D. W. Malone. 
J. L. Scott 



Miss Paulette Rogers 

Frank C. Pollard 



Ethel R. Lindsey. 

G. Loray 

W. H. May 



G. F. Huffman, Mgr 

S. H. Coble 



C. C. Fonville... 
A. H. Fogleman. 



A. K. Hadell. 



Lynn B. Williamson. 

B. F. Warren 

C. S. Loftis 



H. P. Whitted... 
Arthur C. Deal. 



J. G. Harrington. 



J. M. Weaver 



Dr. B. O. Choate. 



S. J. Thomas 



George E. Burns. 



L. C. Broome. 



Articles Manufactured 



I- S m 
° fi P 

w opq 



Flour, meal, and feed 

Mill work, etc... -■ 

Caskets — 

Covering cotton mill rolls 

Soft drinks.. • 

Flour, shipstuff, and corn meal 

Sash, doors, frames, special millwork 

Paper boxes. 

Window and door frames, screens, mouldings, etc.. 

Lumber 

Hosiery dyed and finished 

Soft drinks 

General repairing 

Flour, meal, and feedstuff 

Handles, picker-sticks, lumber 

Building material 

Castings in general. 

Repair shop 

Newspaper and job printing 

Soft drinks 

Flour and feed 

Corn meal 

Overalls 

Mattresses, spring beds, and cots. -- 

Flour, feed, and meal 

Brick 

General millwork.. 

Tan hides, manufacturing horse collars, harness. .. 

Flour, meal, bran 

Flour, meal, bran 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Oak and pine lumber 

Flour and meal 

Cheese 

Flour and feed 

Lumber, haTidles, spokes, truck and wagon bodies. 

Flour, meal, buckwheat, and feed 

American cheese 

Meal and flour 

Ice 

Lumber - 

Roofers and building material 

Lumber 

Lumber 



1907 
1915 



1904 
1922 
1913 
1919 
1919 



1923 



Cotton ginned, corn meal and lumber. 

Lumber.. 

Lumber and box shooks 

Corn meal. 

Rough lumber 

Pine lumber 

Rough lumber 



1910 
1923 
1901 
1918 
187.5 
1916 
1910 
1917 
1908 
1904 
1917 
1912 
1922 
1906 



Capital 
Stock 



1910 
1902 



1918 
1919 
1920 
1920 
1899 
1917 
1870 
1920 
1918 
1908 
1919 
1922 

1913 



1912 



1921 
1912 



4,500 

30,000 

58,000 

500 

250 

7,100 

125,000 



25,000 
12,500 
84,600 



1,000 
3,000 
10,000 
100,000 
12,000 
300 



5,100 
17,500 

3,000 
75,000 
175,000 
48,500 



21,600 
6,100 



3,650 



3,000 

1,500 

500 

25,000 

5,000 

900 

1,000 

12,000 



1,500 

1,000 
50,000 
13,300 



No. 



1,200 
3,000 



108 



North Caroliiva Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County 


Post office 


Factory 


President 


52 


Anson 

---do 

..--do 

do 


Wadesboro 

---.do - 

Wadesboro, R. 1 -. 
do 


Combined Mills 




53 


Coxe-Bennett Lumber Co.. 


T. C. Coxe, Mgr 


54 


D. S. Dennis 


55 




H G Clark 


56 
57 


----do -.-- 

do 


Wadesboro 

...-do... 


The Southern Cotton Oil Co 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co 

Wadesboro Coca-Cola Bottling Co.. 
Wadesboro Ice Co... 


C. G. Wilson 

C. G. Wilson 


58 
59 


-...do 

----do -.- 

-.-.do 


...-do 

----do 


J. P. Gibbons, Owt.. 
K. .M. Hardison,.Mgr. 
D C Bare 


60 


Bare's Corn Mill* 


61 


Amy 

Beaver Creek 


Pine Hill Grist Mill 




62 


....do ---- 

----do---- 

do - . 


Campbell & Trivett 




63 




W. A. Campbell 

Ben Hart 


64 


Clifton 


Mill Creek Mill* 


65 


----do -- 

do 




Cockerham Roller Mill . ... 


T. J. Cockerham, 




do 


Dixon & Duke Co. 




66 


W G Dixon 


67 


..-.do 


Eldreth 


C. B. Welch 




68 


....do 

do 








69 


Grassy Creek 

Helton 




H. C. Baker 


70 


do 


Helton Roller Mills 


W J. Perkins 


71 


do 


Hemlock 


Little Laurel .Mill 




72 


--..do- 




Deep Gap Cooperative Cheese Co.*. 
F. H. Neal Lumber Co.* 


J. S. Wilburn 


73 


do 




F H Neal, Owner 


74 


....do 


-...do 




R. L. Ballou 


75 


do 


-. -do 


D. P. Waugh*.. --- 




76 


do . 


West Jefferson 






77 


do 


Clark Brothers Roller Mill 




78 


do 


do 


Elbert McCarter*. . 




79 


....do 


Laurel Springs 

....do 






80 


...-do 


Peak Creek Roller Mill 




81 


.do 


.. -do 


James B. Woodie ., ._ 




82 


do . . . 


Othello 


Faw Mill 




83 


do 


Slv 


W. H. Brownt 




84 


do 




M. T. A. Jones. 




85 


---.do 


Warrensville 

-..do... 


Charles T. Hamby 




86 


....do ..-- 


Fred Shoemake. . .-. 




87 




Banner Elk 


R. L. Puckett 




88 


do.. 


J. M. Heaton 




89 


- -do- - . 




The Tar Heel Mica Co 

D. T. Vance - 


D. T. Vance 


90 


do 


do 




91 


Beaufort 

do 




G. A. Boyd 




92 




The Interstate Cooperage Co 

Woodside Lumber Co 

Pantego Gins 


C. G. Black 


93 


----do 


-...do 


Griffith Miles 


94 


do 




C. P. Aycock. 


95 


-.-do 

do 




G. V. & W. M. Boyd. 


96 


do 


John H. Oden 




97 
98 


....do 

....do 

do 


Royal --- 

Washington 

do 


Royal Gin Co 


C. T. Allen 

J. L. Capehart, Owr. 


99 


Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 


100 


...-do 

. do.... 


....do... 

....do 




E. R. Conyer 


101 




Nelson A. Welles 


102 


----do 


----do 


Jonathan Havens 





*Same as last report. fCustom mill. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



109 



Continued. 



Secretary 


Articles Manufactured 


p. 3 OJ 


Capital 
Stock 


No. 








S 


52 




Roofers 


1911 


130,000 


53 
54 


R. L. Clark 

F L. Palmer 


Lumber and timber - 


1921 


5,000 


55 
56 






1893 
1914 
1919 
1915 




57 




Coca-Cola and soda water 


58 




59 








60 






61 


C. W. Campbell 


Lumber and ties 

Rough lumber 


1916 
1916 
1918 




62 
63 




£00 


64 






65 




Flour, meal, chops, etc 


1874 


2,000 
1,500 


66 
67 






68 




Cheese 

Bran and chops. 


1916 


400 


69 




70 








71 










72 




Lumber 


1919 
1915 




73 






74 




Grist mill products . - 


500 

10,000 

5,000 

600 

2,500 
1,800 
1,500 


75 


T. 0. Tudor__._ ___. 


Lumber and ties 

Flour 


1923 
1920 


76 

77 






78 




Meal and feed 

Flour 


1908 
1919 
1923 
1911 


79 




80 




Lumber and ties 

Flour, meal, and feed.. 

Meal 


81 




82 




83 




Lumber, crates, shingles, etc 

Lumber 

Lumber and meal 

Lumber 

Lumber .- 

Mica and mica insl -- 


1914 
1914 
1910 
1922 
1920 
1909 
1894 


1,500 
10,000 

1,000 

800 

10,000 


84 




85 




86 




87 




88 


Ed. N. Vance--- 


89 
90 








91 


C. T. White 


Light barrel cooperage, box shocks, and lumber--- 

Rough lumber 

Cotton ginning 


1904 
1914 
1903 


200,000 
5,000 


9'> 




93 


C. N. Smith— 


94 
95 




Lumber and gin cotton 

Ginning cotton 


1896 
1912 




96 


D. E. Lewis 


3,600 


97 




98 




Soft drinks - 

Ice and ice-cream 

Lumber, tobacco hogshead material, tobacco sticks- 
Corn meal and feed .. _. . 


1911 
1902 
1894 
1879 


10,000 

16,000 

391,000 


99 


\V. H. Von Eberstein 

G. A. Phillips 


100 
101 
102 



110 



North Carolina Inoustrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



No. 



103 

104 
105 
106 
107 
108 
109 
110 
111 
112 
113 
114 
115 
116 
117 
118 
119 
120 
121 
122 
123 
.124 
125 
126 
127 

128 
129 
130 
131 
132 
133 
134 
135 
136 
137 
138 
139 

140 
141 
142 
143 
144 

145 
146 
147 
148 
149 
150 



County 



PostoiEce 



Factory 



President 



Bciiufort. 



_._.clo... 
Bladen, 
-...do— 
....do... 
.._.do... 
....do... 
._._do... 
..__do... 
....do... 
....do... 
..._do... 
..__do... 



Brunswick. 

....do 

-...do 

....do , 

....do 



Buncombe. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 



Washington. 



..do 

..do 

--do 

..do 

.-do 

..do 

..do 

.-do 

....do 

..-do _. 

Bertie. 

...do 

.--do 

....do 

.-do :. 

..do 

..do 

....do 

....do 

---do 

...do 

...do..-. 

...do 

...do-.-- 



.do 

.do 

....do -- 

....do 

.do 

.do 

-do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

Aulander 

...do 

Colerain 

...do 

Kelford 

...do 

...do 

Lcwiston 

Merry Hill... 
Powellsville- 

-.-do 

Windsor 

...do 

---do- 



Woodville 

Abbot tsburg 

Bladonboro 

...do 

Clarkton 

...-do 

....do 

Council 

....do 

Parkersburg, R. 2. 

Richardson 

White Oak 



Ash 

Delco 

Southport... 
....do 

Wilmington- 



Alexander. 

Asheville.. 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

....do 



Havens Oil Co. 



Moss Planing Mill 

Pamlico Brick and Tile Co.* 

Pamlico Chemical Co 

Pamlico Printing Co.* 

Phillips Fertilizer Co 

Saunders & Co 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co.. 

Washington Gas Co 

M. G. Waters 

Willis Baking Co 

Aulander Brick Co 

J. D. Francis*- 

Bertie Motor Co.* 

L. O. Wynn's Sawmill and Plan. Mill 

Chcro-Cola Bottling Works 

Kelford Coca-Cola Bottling Co.. 

Parker's Wagon Shop 

The Columbian Peanut Co 

W. R. Smith-.-. 

Cowan-Tayloy Co 

C. R. Overton 

E. S. Dail's Shop 

Gatling Mfg. Co 

Pleasant Oak Mill Co 



Jonathan Havens, 
Mgr 

B. G. Moss 

E. L. Stewart 

C. Howell, Mgr.... 
J. C. Meekins, Jr.. 
J. E. Winslow 



C. G. Wilson 

R. A. Blackwood. 



A. T. Castelloc. 



J. W. Jcrnigan 

G. H. Hutaff 

G. T. Parker, Owr. 
J. P. Woodley 



W. S. Cowan. 



U. S. Morris & Bro -. 

A. M. Chance* 

Bridges Corporation 

Bryan & Sikes Sawmill* 

Elizabethtown Lumber Co.. 

Hammer Lumber Co.* 

E. S. Parsons Lumber Co.*. 

B. J. Sanderlin* 

Southern Planing Co 

J. G. & G. C. Coble 

Evans' Mill* 

Strickland & Chason 



E. S. Dail, Owner. 

E. L. Gatling 

Noah A. Cherry, 

Owner 

U. S. Morris 



R. L. Bridges. 



Manning Stires 

Thos. B. Hammer. 
E. S. Parsons 



B. J. Sanderlin 



T. O. Evans 

W. E. Strickland, 
Part 



Long Brothers* 

J. H. Mitchell 

Ocean Sea Food and Canning Co... 
Southport Fish Scrap and Oil Co... 
St. Philip-Cape Fear River Fisheries 

Products Co.f 

Alexander Mills 

The Asheville Baking Co 

Asheville Harness Co 

Asheville Packing Co 

Asheville Printing and Eng. Co 

Asheville Supply and Foundry Co.. 



Charles E. Cause.. 
J. W. Dey 



Thomas H. Hayes. 



Roger A. Grant.. 

J. P. Coston 

F. Zimmerman. . 

W. A. Steele 

D. S. Hildebran. 



*Same as last report. fFactory located in Brunswick. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



111 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



t. o c 
•5 cpq 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



C. V. Swan 

W. H. Ellison 

J. C. Meekins, Jr 

Charles A. Flynn 

Partnership... 

S. D. Crenshaw... 

W. F. Hollstead 

W. A. Taylor-. 

C. H. Roberson 

A. C. Johnson, Jr 

F. B. Dante 

W. S. Taylor, Jr 

J. M. Catling 

W. F. Morris 

H. C. Bridges 

G. W. Hester 

W. T. Sanderlin 

J. Berg 

J. D. Sutton 

Raymond J. Anderton 

Susie White 

C. N. Webster 

E. W. Filer 

B. H. Steele 

H. J. Sutton 



Bale cotton, linters, oil, meal, and hulls. 

Sash, doors, flooring, ceiling 

Brick and tile 

Fertilizer 

Commercial printing 

Fertilizer 

Lumber 

Commercial fertilizers. 

Gas 

Lumber and laths 

Cakes, pies, and bread 

Common brick and lumber 

Rough lumber 

Auto equipment sold and repaired 

Lumber 

Soft drinks 

Carbonated beverages 

Carts, wagons, farm implements 

Peanuts, cleaned and shelled 

Lumber 

General sawmill and gin 

Carts, wagons, and general repairs 

Farm carts, buggies, repairs 

Barrel staves 



Lumber. 

Rough lumber, ginning cotton 

Lumber 

Cottonseed oil, meal, hulls, and linters. 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Rough Lumber 

Dressed lumber 

Rough lumber 

Rough lumber 



Juniper shingles 

Lumber _ 

Lumber 

Canning shrimp 

Menhaden fish scrap and oil. 



Menhaden fish oil and fish scrap for fertilizers. 

Flour, meal 

Bread and cakes * 

Saddles 

Fertilizer, tallow 

Job printing 

Founders, machinists, and mill supplies 



1901 



1907 
1916 
1901 
1919 
1893 
1917 
1914 
1918 
1919 
1919 
1919 
1906 
1916 
1914 



1917 



1922 
1897 
1874 
1922 

1921 
1907 
1916 



1920 
1924 
1908 



1894 
1922 



1918 
1913 



1920 
1913 
1914 

1918 



28,000 
20,000 
20,000 
155,000 
1,000 
110,000 
9,000 



£0,000 



2,000 

22,000 

100 

12,000 

1,000 

0,700 

2,400 



242,000 



1,000 
10,000 
10,000 

2,000 



125,000 

1,100 

100,000 

200,000 



5,000 



2,000 



1,000 



1920 
1907 
1897 
1907 
1895 



290,000 

10,000,000 

5,000 

125,000 

50,000 

15,000 

7,600 

30,000 



103 
104 
105 
106 
107 
108 
109 
110 
111 
112 
113 
114 
115 
116 
117 
118 
119 
120 
121 
122 
123 
124 
125 
126 

127 
128 
129 
130 
131 
132 
133 
134 
135 
136 
137 
138 

139 
140 
141 
142 
143 

144 
145 
146 
147 
148 
149 
150 



112 



j^oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County 


Postoffice 


Factory 


President 


1.51 


Buncombe 

do 






J. A. Baker 


1.52 


_...do 


Richard P. Bear & Co 


Copartnership 


15,3 


do 


....do 


Biltmore Industries* 


154 


do . .- 


....do 




L. B. Rogers 


155 


do 


. . do 




156 


....do 


_.-.do 






157 


do 


._..do_ 




Curtis Bynuni _. 

W. F. Po,st 


158 


....do 

do 


_-_.do 

....do 


Carolina Machinery Co. 


159 






160 


....do 


____do 


Chcro-Cola Bottling Co 




161 


. do 


....do _. 




.1. W. Grimes 


162 


do 


.__.do...__ 


Club Cafe and Candy Kitchen 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of Asheville 
Commercial Service Co, 




163 


do 


._._do 




161 


do 


....do -. 




165 


do 


.do 


Florida-Piedmont Directory Co 


E. H. Miller, Prop.. 


166 


..do 


....do _. 


167 


do 


__._do 


Georgia Talc Co.* 

Gennett Lumber Co. 


E. B. Glenn 


168 


do 


....do 




169 


do 


do . .. 


Groves Printing Co 

Hans Rees' Sons 

Harris Printing Co 

The Inland Press 




170 


. do 


....do _. 


Harold B. Roes 


171 


do - .- 


....do 


F. H. Harris, Prop.. 
Frank A. Barber, 


172 


do 


. do 




do 


do 


T. P. Johnson & Co 




173 


T. P. Johnson, Owr 


174 


. do -. 


_.._do._ - 


Proprietor 


175 


do 


....do 




176 


do 


. do... 




L. U. Green 


177 


do 


do 


Miller Press. 

Mountain City Steam Laundry, Inc. 
National Casket Co 


E. H. Miller 


178 


do 


__._do 




179 


do 


....do 


P. B. Heintz 


180 


do 


do 


Ernest H. Miller 


181 


do 


do 


Poole & Co., Inc. . 


J. J. Nichols 


182 


..do..__ 


....do .- 


Quality Bakery 


P. K. Wilde... 


183 


. do 


....do 




184 


do 


....do... -.-- 


J. B. Shope. 

Storage Supply Co. 

Swannanoa Laundry 

Whiteside Printing Co 

Williams-Brownell Planing Mill 

Woodard Lumber Co.* 

Azalea Woodworking Co 




185 
186 


-..do 

do 


_»,__do 

do 


D. C. Waddell 

C. N. Brown, Owner 


187 
188 


-..do 

do 


.—do 

do 


Ed. W. Whiteside, 
Owner 

J. P. Hansen . 


189 


....do 


___.do 


T. J. Woodard 


190 
191 


__._do 

..__do 

do 


Azalea 

Barnardsville 

....do 


W. 0. Riddick 


192 


J. B. Howell 




193 
194 


-...do 

do 


Biltmoie 

do ... 


Asheville Mica Co 

The Felstone Co -. 


Partnership 

C. Marshall Gravatt 


195 


__..do 

do 


Candler 

do 




196 


Peoples Roller Mills* 




197 


do 


do . 


J. C. Waters 




198 


— do 

_...do 

....do 


Leicester 

Stocksville 

Swannanoa 






199 


J S & C S Ball 




200 


Reighard Lumber Co 


L.E. Reighard, OwT. 



*Same as last report. tLicorporated 1901. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



113 



Contmued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



13 

rr-l '^ 

h « 

Jj n m 
° C !P 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



J. N. Dalton 

Fred Kent 

J. W. Grimes, Treas. 

Hans Broley 

A. L. Post 

P. R. Moale 

J. F.Glenn 

George E. Eastmead 

R. S. Green 

J. A. Ware... .._ 

H. L. Stein 

A. E.Miller 

J. D. Miller 

Fred Kent 

E. L. Gaston 

W. Allen Riddick_.__ 

C. Marshall Gravatt 
S 



Sausage specialties and packing house by-products. 

Lumber 

Homespun 

Cereal preparations 

Burnt lime, agri. ground limestone, crushed stone.. 

Ice-cream, candy 

Ice-cream. 

Machinery and castings 

Mi-Cleanser scrubbing powder 

Carbonated beverages 

Agricultural ground limestone and crushed stone... 

Candy 

Coca-Cola and soda water 

Directories... 

Directories 

Bakery products, light lunch 

Talc pencils and powdered talc. 

Lumber *. 

Job printing 

Leather... 

General job work 



1923 
1898 
191.3 
1916 
1904 
1921 
1912 
1912 
1915 
1915 
1915 



1919 
1914 
1914 
1921 
1905 



Job printing.. 

Roofing and all kinds of sheet metal work. 

Sash, blinds, doors, millwork 

Truck bodies and general repairs 

Laundry 

Directories, magazines, and books 

Laundry 

Caskets 

City directories 

Dry cleaning and dj'eing plant 

Baked goods of all kinds 

Laundry 

Repairer. 

Ice and cold storage 

Laundry 



Job printing 

Lumber and lumber products, custom millwork. 

Rough lumber 

Dressed lumber 

Flour and meal 

Meal 

Mica 



1913 
11846 
1915 

1903 
1910 
1891 
1916 
1921 
1921 
1913 
1891 
1907 
1919 
1922 
1912 
1910 
1906 
1902 

1902 
1905 



1909 
1915 



Garden ornaments, trim stone for buildings. 

Pottery, crocks, etc 

Custom grinding 

Lumber 

Flour and meal 

Rough lumber 

Planing mill products 



1899 
1922 



1900 
1918 
1914 



S 500,000 



50,000 
10,000 
24,800 



100,000 
100,000 



67,900 



1,000 



32,000 



1,000,000 
500 

32,000 
24,035 
15,000 



10,000 
50,000 
10,500 
,000,000 
10,000 
10,000 



4,000 
126,000 



32,200 

34,107 

29,300 

3,000 



250,000 
100,000 



1,000 



151 
152 
153 

154 
155 
156 
157 
158 
159 
160 
161 
162 
163 
164 
165 
166 
167 
168 
169 
170 
171 

172 
173 
174 
175 
176 
177 
178 
179 
180 
181 
182 
183 
184 
185 
186 

187 
188 
189 
190 
191 
192 
193 
194 
195 
196 
197 
198 
199 
200 



114 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



201 
202 
20.3 
204 
20.3 
205 
207 
208 
209 
210 
211 
212 
213 
214 
215 
216 

217 
218 
219 

220 
221 
222 
223 
224 
225 
226 
227 
228 
229 
230 
231 
232 
233 
234 
235 
236 
237 
238 
239 
240 
241 
242 
243 
244 
245 
246 
247 
248 
249 
250 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



Buncombe. 

...do- 

Burke , 

...do.. 



do 

..._do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do .- 

....do. 

Cabarrus... 

....do 

....do 



.do 

.do 

.do 



...do 

..__do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

...do 

....do 

Caldwell. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 



Weaverville 

....do 

Connelly Springs. 

....do 

.-..do 

Glen Alpine 

Jonas Ridge. 

Morgantoa 

..-.do 

JMorganton, R. 4. 

Morganton.. 

Valdese 

....do 

Concord 

-...do 

....do 



.do-, 
.do- 
.do. 



....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do 

Harrisburg 

....do 

Midland 

Mount Pleasant. 

Collettsville 

Finley 

Globe 

Granite Falls 

....do. - 

....do 

....do 

Kings Creek 

Legerwood 

Lenoir. 

..-.do 

..-.do 

..--do 

..-.do 

..--do - 

..--do 

....do. 



.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



Reems Creek Milling Co. 
Weaverville .Mills 



.1. C. Wright 

T. W. Blackstock... 



U. L. Hudson 

J. J. Jasamine* 

:\IcGalliard Falls Roller Mills. 

Glen Alpine Milling Co 

Fred Puitt 

Burke Tannery 

.1. P. Bumgarner 

Carswell & Smith... 

Duckworth Brick Co 

Waldcnsian Bakery 

Waldensian Paper Co 

Blume's Machine Shop 

Carolina Bottling Co 

Concord Foundry ..-. 



J. H. Giles. 



F. C. Rand. 
Owner 



E. I. Alexander 

T. P. Rostan 

F. Garrou 

M. L. Blumc, Owner 

J. F. Goodman 

C. A. Blackwelder, 

Owner 



Concord Job Printery 

Concord and Kannapolis Gas Co... 
Concord Steam Bakery... 



Concord Steam Laundry. 

Kerr Bleaching and Finishing Works 

Model Flour Mills Co.*. 

National Lumber Co 

Poplar Tent Ginning and Imp. Co 

A. B. Pounds 

The Southern Cotton Oil Co 

Harrisburg Imp. Co.. 

A. R. Mills Repair Shop... 

A. P. Widenhouse... 

J. F. C. Miller 

T. J. Moore 

J. M. Bradshaw' 

Little Corn Mill 

Granite Bottling Works 

Granite Falls Milling Co.* 

Granite Lumber Co 

Liberty Shirt .Mills* 

Kings Creek Roller Mill* 

Patterson School Shop 

W. C. Brannon* 

R. A. Brown* 

C. H. Holloway 

Hudson Veneer Co... 

Kincaid & Clay 

Lenoir Mills 

Lenoir Veneer Co 

Mint-Cola Bottling Co 

Powell Brothers 

Puett Mill...- 

Rei ns Brothers 



Walter Whitstone... 
G. T. Earnhardt, 

Owner - 

R. E. Richardson... 
D. B. Coltrane 



G. S. Klutz.- 

D. B. Coltrane 

Owner 

C. G. Wilson 

W. Ed. Harris , 

A. R. Mills, Owner. 



D. P. Moore.... 

H. V Bolick 

J. S. Leonard 

G. H. Geitner 

Mrs. Lula Hickman. 



Hugh A. Dobbin.. 



R. S. Crisp- 



J. C. Seagle 

G. N. Hutton.. 

R. S. McGowan 

J. Ward Powell 

S. F. Puett, Prop..., 



*Same as last report. 



MlSCELLANEOtrS rACTOEIES 



115 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



c-5 S 

t, o c 

-I opq 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



A. W. Trexlef 

D. E. ^Yoods... 

F. Duckworth 

T. P. Rostan 

A. F. Garrou 

J. T. Honeycutt 

Ferdinand H. Graser 

A. G. Odell 

W. H. Gibson 

C. R. Andrews 

F. L. Palmer 

C. R. Alexander 

Kenneth Bolick 

G. C. Kirby 

D. C. Hickman 

T. D. Ernest- .-.. 

V. D. Guire 

J. C. Guire 

W. A. Spencer 

J. Ward Powell...... 



Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour, meal, feed 

Lumber 

Rough lumber, laths 

Flour and corn meal 

Flour and meal 

Lumber 

Sole leather 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Common brick 

Baked goods 

Paper boxes 

Repair shop 

Bottling Coca-Cola and ales. 



1915 
1911 



1921 
1907 
1924 



1917 
1915 
1918 
1919 



Gray castings and general repairs. 

Commercial printing 

Manufacturing gas 



Bread, cakes, and pies 

Laundering 

Finishing cotton piece goods. 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Woodworking 

Cotton Ginning 

Ice.. 



1913 
1917 

1900 
1900 
1890 
1920 
1911 
1908 
1909 



Cottonseed products and fertilizer. 

Ginning cotton, lumber.. _ 

Repair shop . 

Building... 

Rough and finished lumber 

Corn meal 

Lumber 

Corn meal for toll 

Soft drinks 

Corn meal and flour.. 

Building material 

Shirts 

Flour and corn meal 

Lumber 

Bread, pies, and cakes 

Rough lumber 

Rough lumber .. . 

Rot ary veneers 

Lumber 

Flour, feed, and corn meal. 

Rotary veneers and panels 

Soft drinks 

Brick 

Meal 

Monuments. _ 



1901 
1922 



1920 
1909 



1920 
1919 



1918 



1920 



1915 



1919 
1920 
1900 



15,000 
2,500 



1,500 



1,000 
1,000 



5,000 
1,200 
1,500 
10,000 
13,000 
200 
3,600 



2,857 
150,000 

1,500 
9,000 
174,000 
25,000 
7,500 
2,275 



6,000 

1,000 

10,000 

9,000 



5,000 

8,560 

16,300 

35,000 

6,000 

2,000 

700 

900 

1,000 

30,000 



25,000 
800 

750 



2,000 



201 
202 
203 
204 
205 
206 
207 
208 
209 
210 
211 
212 
213 
214 
215 

216 
217 
218 

219 
220 
221 
222 
223 
224 
225 
226 
227 
228 
229 
230 
231 
232 
233 
234 
235 
236 
237 
238 
239 
240 
241 
242 
243 
244 
245 
246 
247 
248 
249 
250 



116 



N'ORTH CaEOLINA INDUSTRIAL STATISTICS 



Table No. 1- 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



251 
252 
253 
254 
255 
256 
257 
258 
259 

260 
261 
262 
263 
264 
265 
266 
267 
268 
269 
270 
271 
272 
273 
274 
275 
276 
277 
278 
279 
280 
281 
282 
283 
284 
285 

286 
287 
288 
289 
290 
291 
292 
293 
294 
295 
296 
297 
298 
299 
300 



Caldwell - 

...do 

Carteret.. 

...do 

....do 

....do 

-...do..... 
..do.... 
..do..-. 



.do. 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do .... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Caswell... 

....do 

Catawba. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 



....do... 
...-de... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
..-.do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 



Lenoir, R. 5 Tuttle's Roller Mills. 



D.B.Tuttle, Owner. 



Upton 

Beaufort. 

...do 

---do 



-do- 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



.do. 
.do- 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



.do- 
.do_ 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



W. B. Estes 

Beaufort Ice Co 

Beaufort Machine Shop. 

Beaufort News 

Carteret Lumber Co 

C. A. Clawson 

Dey's Fish Factory 

Southgate Packing Co.. 



Morehead City 

...do 

...do - 

....do 

....do 

....do.. 

....do.... .- 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do 

....do.. 

....do. 

Newport 

....do.. 

....do.. 

New Bern 

Milton 

.---do 

Catawba, R. 2--. 

Catawba 

Conover- 

---do 

----do 

----do-... 

Hickory 



Bell-Wallace Co.*.. 

The B-W Laundry Co.* 

Carteret Ice, Trans, and Storage Co 
Morehead Coca-Cola Bottling Co... 

Morehead City Mfg. Co 

Nelson Machine Works 

Newport Fisheries Co 

Portsmouth Fisheries Co 

Smyrna Factory * 

C. H. Wade* 

Wallace Fisheries Co... 

Willis Marine Railways 

Woodland & Co _ 

Eubank Lumber Co.* 

Mann's Repair Shop* 

Taylor's Fish Scrap Factory* 

Beaufort Fish Scrap and Oil Co.t-- 

Hurdle's Factory 

Long's Mill 

Eureka Roller Mills* --. 

A. Martin 

J. Boliok Sons Co 

Hickory Handle and Mfg. Co 

Spring Steel Wheel Co 

Warlong Glove Mfg. Co 

City Steam Bakery 



Clay Printing Co 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

Hickory Auto Corp.*... 

Hickory Collar Co 

Hickory Flour Mill 

Hickory Foundry and Machine Co. 

Hickory Harness Co 

Hickory Ice and Coal Co. 

Hickory Mfg. Co 

Hickory Marble and Granite Co... 

Hickory Novelty Co 

Hickory Overall Co 

Hickory Printing Co 

Hickory Steam Laundry 

Hilton Pottery Co 



J. H. Potter, Sr. 

G. M. Paul 

W. G. Mebane... 
F. E. Willson.... 



C. P. Dey, Owner. 
T. S. Southgate, 
Owner 



Charles S. Wallace.. 

C. S. Wallace 

G. H. Hutaff.. 

J. C. Long 

Charles T. Nelson.. 

J. R. Laughton 

Charles S. Wallace.. 
Charles S. Wallace.. 



Charles S. Wallace.. 



J. E. Woodland 

W. M.Eubanks.Owr. 

I. E. Mann 

T. G. Taylor 

William B. Blades... 
J. A. Hurdle, Owner. 
W. T. Long, Owner. 



Mrs. A. L. Shuford. 
Jerome Bolick, Mgr. 

A. L. Shuford 

C. W. Ellington, 

Prop 

E. Lyerly 

R. L. Ellis 

K. C. !Menzies 

P. A. Setzer, Prop... 

J. A. Moretz 

T. M. McEntire 

Partnership 

H. H. Abee 

J. D. Elliott... 



G. N. Hutton 

J. D. Elliott 

W. M. Reese, Owner. 

J. L. Leach 

E. A. Hilton --- 



*Same as last report. fFactory at Beaufort. 



Miscellaneous Eactories 



117 



Continued, 



Secretary- 



Articles Manufactured 



o e m 

"o C 

M opq 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



C. H. Bushall 

G. M. Paul 

J. P. Betts 

F. R. Seeley 

Allen C. Davis 

C. A. Seifert 

J. C. Long 

J. W. Oglesby 

W. M. Webb 

W. M. Webb 

Gordon C. Willis... 

A. R. Marks 

M. L. Bolick 

A. A. Shuford 

C. R. Brady. 

J. C. Miller 

M. M. Bradler 

S. S. Rowe 

W. W. Burns, Treas 

C. W. Smith... 

J. G. Carrier 

A. B. Button 

A. C. Henderson 

J. E. Walker 



Flour, meal, and bran. 

Lumber 

Ice 



1902 



Repair shop 

Newspaper and job printing. 

Lumber 

Bread and cakes 

Fish meal, scrap, and oil 



1910 
1911 



Canning oysters, beans, tomatoes, etc. 

Boat building and repairs 

Laundry 

Ice 



Carbonated beverages. 

Lumber, boxes, and crates 

Marine engine repairs .' 

Fish scrap and oil 

Fish scrap and oil.. 

Fish scrap 

Boats and boat repairs 

Fish scrap and oil 

Repairing and painting small boats 

Canned vegetables and sea foods 

Lumber 

Repair shop 

Fish scrap and oil 

Fish oil, scrap, and meal 

Tobacco flues 

Corn meal..' 

Meal and feed 

Rough lumber 

Buggies, bodies, etc 

Wooden loom parts, school desks, kitchen furniture. 

Wheels.. 

Knit wrist canvas work gloves 



1916 

1881 

1912 
1917 
1922 
1898 
1919 
1907 



1917 
1917 



1913 
1910 
1918 
1920 



1911 
1909 



1872 
1900 



1910 
1911 



Bread, etc 

Job printing, publish Hickory Daily Record. 

Soft drinks 

Auto sales and repairs 

Horse collars 

Flour and feed 

Repairers, auto name plates 

Harness, strap work 

Ice 



Sash, doors, and building material. 

Monuments 

Millwork and dressed lumber 

Overalls and work shirts.. 

Commercial printing... 

Laundry 

Special pottery 



1917 

1908 
1905 
1912 
1920 
1909 
1920 
1918 
1906 
1905 
1890 
1893 
1893 
1913 
1917 
1919 
1916 



S 3,000 



50,000 

675 

5,900 

200,000 



500 

2,500 

70,000 

6,000 



77,300 
105,000 



50,000 
5,000 
77,800 



30,000 

150,000 

700 



5,000 



52,500 

25,000 

1,000 

25,000 



10,000 



14,400 



49,600 
78,000 

9,000 
50,000 
72,000 

1,000 

5,000 
92,500 

3,500 

25,000 

800 



251 
252 
253 
254 
255 
256 
257 
258 

259 
260 
261 
262 
263 
264 
265 
266 
267 
268 
269 
270 
271 
272 
273 
274 
275 
276 
277 
278 
279 
280 
281 
282 
283 
284 

285 
286 
287 
288 
289 
290 
291 
292 
293 
294 
295 
296 
297 
298 
299 
300 



118 



ISToETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



301 
302 
303 
304 
305 
306 
307 
308 
309 
310 
311 
312 
313 
314 
315 
316 
317 
318 
319 
320 
321 
322 
323 
324 
325 
326 
327 
328 
329 
330 
331 
332 
333 
334 
335 
336 
337 
338 
339 
340 
341 
342 
343 
344 
345 
346 
347 
348 
349 
350 
351 
352 



Catawba. . - 

...do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..__do 

....do 

_...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Chatham 

-...do... 

_...do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

-...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..._do.,.. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Cherokee 

-...do 

-...do 

-...do 

---.do 

---.do 

---.do 

-.-.do 



Hickory 

...do 

...do 

...do.... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Maiden 

....do.. 

....do 

...-do 

Newton 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

-.--do 

---.do 

....do 

Newton, R. 1 . 

Newton 

----do 

Vale, R. 4 

Bear Creek 

....do 

Bennett 

....do 

Bynum 

Cumnock 

....do 

Goldston 

....do 

-...do 

Gulf 

Jordan 

Moncure 

-...do 

Ore Hill 

-...do. 

Pittsboro 

Siler City 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Andrews 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

Marble 

Murphy 

....do 

....do 



Iluttou & Bourboiinais 

F. B. Ingold* - 

Linli Ice and Coal Co 

Nu-Grape Bottling Co 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.* 

L. \V. Poovcy 

Propst Brothers* 

Standard Canning Co. 

L. S. Caldwell & Son*. 

M. O. Gilleland 

G. W. Keener*. 

Maiden Chair Co 

Carolina Glove Co... 

Fiber Mfg. Co 

Lime-Cola Bottling Co 

Newton Glove Mfg. Co 

Ne^vton Ice and Fuel Co 

Newton Oil and Fertilizer Co... 

Newton Roller Mills 

Old Jugtown Pottery Co 

Setzer Lumber Co... 

South Fork Roller Mills....!. 

Catawba Pottery Co... 

W. F. Sizemore 

E. P. Spoon* 

W. C. Brewer.. 

Routh Roller Mills* 

Chatham Roller Millst 

Bobbitt's Sawmill* 

W. H. Gilmore's Sawmill 

Farmers Milling Co.. 

Goldston Mfg. Co 

W. D. Tillman 

The Goldston Brick Co.* 

C. W. Jordan... 

Moncure Mill Co.* 

A. A. Wicker* 

T. F. Gains Bros. Lumber Co.. 

A. A. Johnson* 

Chatham Oil and Fertilizer Co. 

H. H. Elder*.. 

Hadley-Peoples Mfg. Co 

Siler City Mills 

Williams, Brower & Co 

Andrews Ice Co 

Andrews Mfg. Co 

F. P. Cover & Sons, Inc 

W. A. McGee* 

A. T. Dorsey Lumber Co.* 

Cherokee Mfg. Co.* 

Cherokee Roller Mill* 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 



G. N. Hutton. 



L. L. Fry 

P. Alvah Boyles 

Charles L. Davis 



C. C. Propst. 



W. C. Funston 

J. C. Yount. 

J. W. Abernethy 

D. S. Clarke.. 

H. M. Yount 

J. M. Wagner, Owner 

E. M. Deal 



R. P. Speagle. 
P. L. Jarrett.. 



M. A. Routh, Owner 



R. H. Bobbitt-. 
Owner 

W. L. Goldston . 
J. JI. Wicker 



W. W. Brewer. 
J. L. Womble. 



J. Dwight Barbour. 



W. G. Sydnor.. 
J. C. Gregson.. 
R. A. Williams. 
B. G. Webb...- 
W. T. Latham.. 
S. E. Cover..-. 



A. T. Dorsey... 
M. C. King, Jr. 
R. S. Parker.... 
Partnership 



*Same as last erport. fLeased by Atwater & Lambeth. 



MlSCELIiANEOTJS FACTORIES 



119 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



f~> o 

go- 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



A. B. Hutton. 
R. B. Fry 



Dressed lumber and box shooks- 

Sheet-metal manufacturers 

Ice 



1807 



Soft drinks 

Soft drinks 

Common brick. 



1921 
1924 



S 976,600 

1,500 

19,975 

10,000 

7,000 

250 

1,200 



L. S.Caldwell, Gen. Mgr 



J. S. Campbell. 



Sid J. Smith. 
D. S. Clarke. 



S. D. Houk 

J. W Killian, Mgr.. 



D. Lee Setzer. 



A. H. London. 



Jacob Dixon. 

W. N. Ellis... 



C. J. Goldston. 
J. K. Barnes... 



E. R. Hinton- 
J. C. Gregson. 



C. L. Brower. 



N. C. Bellamy. 
G. W. Cover.... 



J. L. Ort 

R. F. Williams 

Sid Perdley 

J. V. Brittain, Mgr. 



Canned goods 

Building material and lumber. 

Lumber.. 

Dressed lumber 

Chairs _. 



1913 
1890 



Cotton work gloves 

Asbestos yarns and cloths 

Bottled drinks 

Cotton and leather work gloves. 
Ice 



Cottonseed oil, meal, hulls, linters, ginning cotton. 

Flour, corn meal, feed 

Stoneware, jugs, flower pots, etc 

Building material 

Flour and bran feed 

Crocks, jars, etc 

Rough lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour and meal 

Rough lumber, cross-ties 

Hard and soft wood 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Brick 



Lumber 

Lumber, ginning cotton, and flour. 

Rough lumber 

Lumber and shingles. 

Lumber 

Cottonseed products, fertilizer 

Dressed lumber 

Cotton yarns 

Flour, meal, and feeds 

Bent chair stock 

Ice 



Lumber 

Sole leather 

Finished and rough lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Flour and meal 

Coca-Cola and other soft drinks. 



1917 
1917 
1923 
1921 
1916 
1908 
1911 
1888 
1923 
1914 
1910 
1869 
1923 



1914 
1914 



1917 
1900 
1918 
1919 
19C0 
1920 



1916 
1918 
1911 



1912 



1895 
1921 
1923 
1910 
1916 
1899 
1919 
1919 
1918 
1917 



10,000 



50,000 



5,000 



1,500 

200 

1,000 

1,000 

10,000 
6,000 

10,000 
1,000 
3,000 
9,000 
5,000 
2,500 

32,000 



30,000 
4,000 



40,000 



55,800 
19,250 
10,000 



100,000 

1,000,000 

2,000 

40,000 

7,500 

8, COO 



301 

302 

303 

304 

305 

306 

307 

308 

3C9 

310 

311 

312 

313 

314 

315 

316 

317 

318 

319 

320 

321 

322 

323 

324 

325 

326 

327 

328 

329 

330 

331 

332 

333 

334 

335 

336 

337 

338 

339 

340 

341 

342 

343 

344 

345 

346 

347 

348 

349 

350 

351 

352 



120 



ISToKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. County Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



353 
354 
355 

356 
357 

358 

359 
360 
361 
362 
363 
364 
365 
366 
367 
368 
369 
370 
371 
372 
373 
374 
375 
376 
377 
378 
379 
380 
381 
382 
383 
384 
385 

386 

387 



389 
390 
391 
392 
393 
394 
395 
396 
397 
398 
399 
400 



Cherokee. 
Chowan.. 
...do 



.do. 
-do. 
_do. 



....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Clay 

....do 

Cleveland . 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

.-..do 

__--do 

_.__do 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

----do 



-._-do- 
....do. 
..--do- 



..__do 

...-do 

Columbus- 

....do _ 

....do 

....do 

-.-.do 

....do 

-..-do 

.---do 

-...do 

..-.do 



JIurphy . 
Edenton. 
...do 



-do. 
-do. 
.do. 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do... 

...do 

Tyner 

...do .- 

Hayesville 

...do 

Belwood.. 

Casar 

Grover 

....do 

Kings Mountain. 

....do.. 

....do 

Mooresboro 

....do 

....do- 

Shelby.. 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

.---do .-. 

.-..do 

....do 

....do 



.do. 
-do- 
.do. 



....do ...• 

....do 

Boardman 

Cerro Gordo. 

....do. 

....do 

Fair Bluff.... 

Freeman 

Hallsboro 

Hallsboro 

....do 

Wananish 



Murpliy Mills 

Albemarle Observer. 
Brown Brotliers 



Edenton Ice and Cold Storage Co. 

The Edenton Peanut Co 

Edenton Pepsi-Cola Bottling Wks. . 



Eastern Cotton Oil Co 

Farmers Peanut Co 

J. E. Lassiter* 

Marine Railway 

Wilkes Veneer Co 

Valhalla Milling Co.* 

J. T. White 

Hayesville Light and Power Co 

E. V. McConnell 

Belwood Collar Co 

Knob Creek Milling Co 

S. R. Anthony 

B. A. Harry 

Herald Publishing House... 

Kings Mountain Cotton Oil Co 

Kings Mountain Roller Mills 

McSwain's Mill. 

Mooresboro Cotton Oil Co... 

Mooresboro Creamery Co 

L. V. Arrowood* 

Best's Bakery, Inc 

Commercial Printery 

Eagle Roller Mills - 

Ideal Ice and Fuel Co 

Shelby Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

Shelby Creamery Co.. 

Shelby Foundry 



R. M. Fain, Prop.... 
H. L. Story, Owner. 
Oscar H. Brown, 

Mgr... 

E. R. Conger 

T. H. Shcpard 

Reuben Madrin, 

Owner - 

T. S. White 

A. M. Forehand 



E. B. Simpson. 
J. L. Wiggins... 
Z. W. Evans.... 



George Day. 



H. D. Hoyle-- 
A. A. Richard- 



C. G. Page- 

G. D. Hambought.. 

W. A. Ware 

B.E.McSwain.Owr. 

J. B. Blanton 

E. B. Hamrick 



L. C. Bost. 



Shelby Steam Laundry. - 
Southern Cotton Oil Co.- 
Thompson Company 



Z. J. Thompson! 

J. W. Wilson-.. 

Butters Lumber Co 

Cerro Gordo Brick Co.*. 

The Inman Mills 

Williamson & Nance 

H. M.PowelL... 

J. W. Brinkley 

Chancey Brothers 

Hall Flue Mfg. Co 

Pierce & Co 

The Council Tool Co.... 



C. C. Blanton 

A. P. Weathers 

J. P. Goodman 

Joe S. Blanton 

T. J. Babbington, 

Owner 

A. P. Liebig 

C. G. Wilson 

C. S. Thompson, 

Owner 



John M. Merriam. 

R. B. Stephens 

R. G. Inman. 



L. W'. Chancey 

John W. Hall, Owner 

J. B. Wyche.... 

J. P. Council 



•Same as last report. fNew mill — under construction. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



121 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



S c 



Capital 
Stock 



E. R. Conger 

L. A. Kramer 

E. J. Broughton 

M. F. Bond, Jr 

B. W. Evans 

C. E. SeUers 

E. W. Hoyle 

J. M. Patterson 

M. A. Ware... 

A. L. Smart 

J. N. Rollins 

J. R. Marvin 

Stough Hopper 

C. B. Caveness 

D. E. Honeycutt..- 
William Lineberger. 

F. S. Saunders 

F. L. Palmer 

John E. Thayer, Jr 
A. L. Griffin 

K. Clyde Council. . 



Flour, meal, bran, shorts. 
Newspaper and job work. 



Corn meal 

Ice, dealer in coal and ice 

Cleaners, shellers, and wholesale dealers in peanuts 



Carbonated beverages 

Cottonseed meal, hulls, oil 

Peanuts and fertilizers 

Soft drinks 

Boats 



1902 
1910 

1923 
1896 
1909 

1901 



linters, and fertilizers. 



1914 



Rotary-cut veneer 

Corn meal and hominy 

Cane molasses 

Power, light, and milling 

Corn meal 

Horse collars, harness, bridles, strap goods 

Corn meal 

Lumber 

Mill supplies, kitchen tables, general shop repairs. 

Printing 

Cottonseed products 

Flour and meal 

Meal, flour, and feed 

Cottonseed meal, hulls, linters, oil 

Butter 

Cement blocks and road tile 

Bread, cakes, etc 

Commercial Printing 

Flour and feed 

Ice 



1906 
1914 
1921 
1916 
1919 
1916 
1918 
1883 
1907 
1922 
1889 
1904 



1907 
1910 
1909 
1908 
1922 



Soft drinks. 
Butter 



Gray iron castings, general repairs.. 
Laundering 

Cottonseed products and fertilizers. 



1923 
1922 
1912 
1916 

1871 
1921 



Doors, sash, and general millwork 

Lumber and millwork 

Repairing 

Lumber 

Common building brick 

Meal, grits, feed, etc 

Dressing lumber 

Shingles 

Lumber 

Pine lumber 

Tobacco flues 

N. C. pine lumber 

Hoes, bush axes, turpentine tools, agricultural tools 



1900 



1889 
1919 
1915 
1922 



1916 
1912 
1914 
1913 



2,000 



4,000 
40,800 
139,400 



256,000 



1,000 

30,000 

8,000 

100 

20,000 

500 

5,000 

1,200 

2,000 



35,000 



3,000 

25,900 

6,000 



15,000 



100,000 
10,000 
3,600 
5,700 



10,000 



500,000 
4,000 
15,000 



60,000 
100,000 



122 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



No. 



401 

402 

403 

404 

405 

406 

407 

408 

409 

410 

411 

412 

413 

414 

415 

416 

417 

418 

419 

420 

421 

422 

423 

424 

425 

426 

427 

428 

429 

430 

431 

432 

433 

434 

435 

436 

437 

438 

439 

440 

441 

442 

443 

444 

445 

446 

447 

448 

449 

450 

451 

452 



County 



Columbus 

..-.do— 

Craven 

....do 

....do 

-...do 

..--do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

-.-.do 

-...do 

....do 

do 

do 

do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

.-..do 

....do 

....do...- 

....do 

....do 

--.-do 

.-.-do 

-...do 

..-.do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do 

Cumberland. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 



PostoflBce 



^Yananlsh — 

Whiteville 

Clark 

Cove City 

Dover 

...do 

New Bern 

...do 

...do - 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do - 

...do 

....do 

....do --.- 

....do 

....do 

....do.. 

....do 

....do.. 

.-..do -. 

....do - 

..-.do. 

....do 

....do.. 

---.do 

....do 

....do 

....do... 

..-.do. 

....do.- 

---.do 

-...do 

..-.do 

---.do 

North Harlowc-- 

Cooper 

Cumberland 

Fayctteville 

--.-do 

-.-.do 



-do. 
.do 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



Factory 



Council Lumber Co.f - 

W. L. Burchett 

Clark Brick and Tile Co. 

AVilson Brothers 

Goldsboro Lumber Co 

M'ilson Sawmill* -- 

Braddy's Dry Cleaning Co. 

Consumers Ice Co 

Crystal Ice Cream Co 

Crystal Ice and Fuel Co... 

F. S. Duffy Medicine Co.* 

Owen G. Dunn.. 

East Carolina Marble Works .-. 

Guion Motor Co.* 

Hackney Cement Works 

B. G. Barker Cycle Co 

Home Bakery ... 

Hop Wab 

Kaf er 's Bakery 

E. H. & J. A. Meadows* 

Mungcr & Bennett, Inc 

Neuse Lumber Co 

Neuse Veneer Box Co.* 

New Bern Coca-Cola Bottling Work; 

New Bern Gas and Fuel Co 

New Bern Oil and Fertilizer Co 

The S. B. Parker Co.... 

Peoples Brick Co 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 

Pine Lumber Co 

Richardson Printing Co 

Riverside Iron Works. 

Rowland Lumber Co 

Service Motor Corp 

J. E. Slater— 

Stevenson Brick Co 

Stahl Toy and Novelty Co 

U-Nite Rubber Co 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co 

Walker & Carnegie 

Morton Grist Mill 

W. A. Jackson 

Wocdall's Grist Mill*-. 

E. H. Bullard 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

The Christian-Ewing Co 

Craftsman Work Shop 

Diamond Printing Co.. 

Fayctteville Light and Power Co.. 

Fayctteville Lumber Co 

Haywood Novelty Works 

Highland Lumber Co -.- 



President 



P. O. Jarvis 

H. Wilson 

W. A. Wimsatt 

S. C.Wilson 

E. A. Braddy 

A. R. Turnbull 

H. E. Royall, Prop.. 
J. V. Blades 



Joe K. Willis 

O. H. Guion 

F. A. Hackney, Owr. 



Mrs. L. M. Disosway 



E. H. Meadows 

Killam E. Bennctt- 
J. Vernon Blades.. 

D. B. Johnson 

G. H. Hutaff 

E. B. Jermyn, Jr... 
W. J. Swan 

D. M. Parker 

N. M. Gibbs 

L. J. Taylor 

E. G. Schwartz 



F. L. Hardison.. 
A. R. Turnbrell. 
J. H. Parker. ... 



W. M. Pinnix 

W. B. Hanff, Owner. 
C. G. Wilson 



John S. Morton 

E. H. Woodall, Ov.^. 



J. C. Hutaff 

R. W. Christian. 



R E. Hayes, Owner. 

John Buck 

L. C. Adams 

J. A. Haywood, OwT. 

H. M. Pinkston and 

J.M. Wilson, Owrs. 



*Same as last report. fOwiied by Council Tool Co. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



123 



Continued. 



Secretary 



A. Hamilton 

S. C. Wilson 

W. B. H. Blanford. 



William Dunn. 



Joe K. Willis-... 
W. B. R. Guion. 



Wade Meadows... 

G. G. Bennett 

D. Kirk Rodney. 

I. G. Poole 

Tabitha Hutaff.. 

M. L. White 

John S. Weskett.. 

G. W. Allee 

John F. Rhodes.. 



J. M. Aberly. 



R. C. Whitley.... 
William J. Jones. 
Allie Cook 



J. J. Tolson. 



S. D. Crenshaw. 



Clyde J. Morton. 



C. D. Hutafif 

W. B. Young.___ 
Frank M. AbeeL 



R. M. Lightford. 



Articles Manufactured 



o a 
^ 2 

-t opq 



1911 
1904 
1889 
1908 
1911 
1921 
1916 
1924 
1910 



Lumber 1920 

Lumber 

Brick 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Dry cleaning and laundering clothes 

Ice - 

Ice-cream 

Ice 

Patent medicine 

Commercial printing --- 

Monuments 

Auto Sales Service... 

Urns and trimmings 

Bicycle repair shop 

Baked goods 

Laundry 

Bread, cakes 

Fertilizers 

Lumber 

Rough and dressed lumber and general millwork 

Veneer panels and box shooks 

Soft drinks 

Gas 

Cottonseed products and fertilizer 

Steel metal products 

Common brick 

Carbonated beverages 

Lumber and laths 

Job printing 

Machinery repairs, smokestacks, bodies built 

Lumber and laths 

Gas, oil, accessories, etc 

Lumber 

Brick 

Toys, crates, ice-boxes, general woodwork 

Vulcanizing 

Commercial fertilizers 

Roofing 

Corn meal, cracked and crushed corn 

Lumber, meal, and feed 

Corn meal 

Lumber 

Carbonated beverages 

Fertilizer 

Cabinet and millwork 

Job printing 

Gas 

Lumber 

Novelties 



Capital 
Stock 



Lumber and building material 1923 



1919 
1920 
1923 
1912 
1922 
1885 
1885 
1913 
1905 
1920 
1904 
1917 
1923 
1912 
1914 
1884 
1893 
1870 
1920 
1899 
1919 



1922 



1893 
1919 
1912 
1912 
1892 



1912 
1917 
1924 
1918 
1912 
1920 
1922 



140 

10,000 

200 

100,000 

500 

15,000 

32,000 

8,000 

40,000 

100,000 



500 

21,500 

350 



300 



117,000 

370,000 

100,000 

47,700 

2,500 

100,000 

200,000 

6,000 

7,500 



300,000 



500,000 
28,500 



6,000 



5,000 

4,000 

100 



20,000 
217,900 



75,000 

28,500 

4,000 



No. 



401 

402 

403 

404 

405 

406 

407 

408 

409 

410 

411 

412 

413 

414 

415 

416 

417 

418 

419 

420 

421 

422 

423 

424 

425 

426 

427 

428 

429 

430 

431 

432 

433 

434 

435 

436 

437 

438 

439 

440 

441 

442 

443 

444 

445 

446 

447 

448 

449 

450 

451 

452 



124 



N'oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



Cumberland... 

...do __ 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do... .- 

...do 

...do 

...do.. 

...do.. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do. 

Davidson 

...do 

...do 

...do... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do.... _ 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Davie 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 



Fayette ville. 

...do 

...do. 

...do 

...do.. 

...do. 

...do 

...do 

...do-. 

...do 

Manchester.. 

Stedman 

...do 



...do 

Slocomb 

Denton 

...do 

...do 

...do 

-_.do 

EUer 

Handy 

Handy 

...do 

Lexington 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...dot.. 

Linwood 

...do. 

Southmont... 
Thomasville. 

...do 

....do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.... 

Wallburg 

Welcome 

Advance 

....do 

....do 

Calahaln 

Cana 

Cana, R. 2... 
Cooleemee... 
Farmington.. 
Mocksville... 



Lime-Cola Bottling Works 

McNeill Milling Co.... 

McMillan Metal Works 

The E. A. Poe Brick Co. 

Rankin & Brown Co 

W. T. Reaves 

The Sexton Lumber Co.. 

Townsend Candy Co 

Walker Lumber Co.*..... 

West Lumber and Box Co 

O. A. Waddell 

L. G. Faircloth 

J. W. McMillan 

Waller Lumber Co 

Ideal Brick Co 

Denton Marble Works 

Denton Roller Mill 

Smith's Brick Plant 

H. C. Tysinger* 

Tysinger & Russell 

Eller Mfg. Co.* 

Alleghany Roller Mills 

J. J. Burkhead. 

Loflin & Taylor.... 

Davidson County Creamery Co. . 

J. W. Earnhardt 

Peerless Mattress Co 

Piedmont Mirror Co.f 

Siclloff Mfg. Co... 

C. M. Wall & Son 

A. W. Feezer* 

Linwood Mfg. Co 

Star Lumber Co 

Columbia Panel Mfg. Co 

Gray Concrete Co 

W. G. Hinkle 

Jennings Mfg. Co 

Lapp's Sawmill 

North State Veneer Co 

Southern Veneer Co 

Thomasville Bottle Co.* 

G. W. Wall 

Welcome Milling Co 

G. H. C. Shutt.. 

John A. Sofley 

A. C. Wood 

C. M. Richardson.. 

Danner & Harris 

F. R. Lakey 

George Hillard 

Farmington Mills 

The Davie Record 



S. T. Boon 

J. C. McNeill, Part. 
J. A. Barnes, Prop. 
E. A. Poe 

Charles Rankin 



D. D. F. Ray 

D. W. Townsend- 
W. M. Walker.... 
W. A. West 



Owner. 



W. E. Waller. - 
J. B. Fuquay . 
C. W. Russell. 



L. A.'Smith. 



C. W. Rothrock. 



J. H. Loflin... 
J W. Bowers. 



J. V. Moflatt. 



D. S. Siclloff, Owner 
C.M.Wall,Gen.Mgr. 



W. H. Phillips. 
C. M. Peeler. . 
R. R. Ragan... 
J. H. Gray 



C. M. Wall 

R. L. Lapp, Owner. 

R. C. Jones 

Geo. H. Barnard 



J. C. Ripple. 



J. H. Redmon, Owr. 
C. F. Stroud 



*Same as last report. fOperated by Dixie Furniture Co. ^Figures include plant at Statesville. 



Miscellaneous rACTORiES 



125 



Continued. 



Secretary 


Articles Manufactured 


D.SS 

hS ocq 


Capital 
Stock 


No. 






1905 


S 


453 








454 




Sheet-metal workers, roofing, guttering _.- 


1914 
1881 
1923 
1914 
1924 
1920 
1918 
1907 
1910 
1909 
1918 
1913 
1920 
1918 
1920 
1910 
1915 


3,000 
20,000 
50,000 

5,000 
21,000 
20,000 


455 


James C S Poe 




456 


R. A. Thompson 




457 


Rough lumber.. .. 


458 


L N Whitted 




459 




Candy 


460 




Lumber and laths 


461 


C. B. Williams 


Lumber, building rpaterial, box shocks, crates 


15,000 


462 




463 




Lumber and cotton ginning .. 


5,000 


464 




Meal 


465 


O. H. Waller 






466 






19,600 


467 






468 






12,000 
1,000 
3,000 
1,500 
3,000 


469 




Brick 


470 






471 






47?, 


C W Rothrock 




1918 


47,^ 




Flour, meal . . . . 


474 




Rough lumber and cross-ties. 


1924 
1919 
1915 
1890 
1906 




475 


J C Taylor 




1,800 
15,960 
5,000 


476 


Mrs. Charles Young 


Butter -. 


477 




478 






479 








480 






1909 
1918 


1,500 


481 


C C Wall Treas 




482 








4S3 


L. D Phillips 




1902 
1920 
1920 
1907 
1914 
1921 
1908 
1917 
1919 
1907 
1885 
1915 
1882 
1916 
1875 


20,400 

8,000 

40,000 


484 


D L Crowell 


Crate shooks . . .... 


485 


S E Tucker 




486 


F B Gray 




487 






20,000 

30,000 

1,000 

8,500 

50,000 


488 


E Wall 




489 






490 






491 


W. L. Tabb.. 




493 






493 








494 


L. C. Ripple 




6,400 


495 






496 








497 






1,200 


498 






499 






1919 
1915 
1909 
1899 
1899 




500 








501 






800 
18,000 


502 




Flour, feed, rough and finished lumber 


503 




Printing 


504 



126 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County PostoflBce 



Factory 



Presideut 



505 
506 
507 
508 
509 
510 
511 
512 
513 
514 
515 
516 
517 
518 
519 
520 
521 
522 
523 
524 
525 
526 
527 
528 
529 
530 
531 
532 
533 
534 
535 
536 
537 
538 
539 
540 
541 
542 
543 
544 
545 
546 
547 
548 
549 
550 
551 
552 
553 
554 
555 
556 



Davie 

-.-do 

...do 

Duplin 

...do 

...do 

—do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Durliam 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

._._do 

._-_do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..._do 

._-_do 

....do 

.._.do 

....do 

.._.do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Edgecombe 



Mocksville 

..._do 

....do 

Calypso 

Kenansville 

Magnolia 

Mount Olive... 

Rose Hill 

....do. 

....do 

Wallace 

Warsaw.. 

_...do 

Bahama 

Durliam 

....do.. 

__..do 

_...do 

....do.. 

....do.. 

...-do.. 

-...do 

-...do- 

....do 

....do-.-. 

..-.do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

.---do. 

--.-do ..... 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do 

-...do 

-...do.. 

-...do 

-...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do... 

....do 

East Durham.. 

Durham 

....do 

....do 

Rougemont 

....do 

Pinetops 



Fork Milling Co 

Horn-Johnstone Co 

Liberty Shirt Mill 

Patten Package Co 

J. K. Bryan 

Carolina Mfg Co., luc 

Y. F Jonest 

Atlantic Coffin and Casket Co 

L. M. Dew 

C. C. Tart;s Sawmill 

L. Southerland* 

E. B. Hinman Mfg. Co... 

J. M. Pierce Mfg. Co 

A. D. Farlow, Proprietor 

Ale.xander Motor Co 

Austin-Heaton Co 

B-C Remedy Co 

Bain-Kimball-Milane Co 

Budd-Piper Roofing Co 

Cheek & BelVin 

Christian & King Printing Co 

City Ice and Coal Co 

City Ice Cream Co.. 

\V. K. Dennis Roofing and Heat. Co 
Durliam Coca-Cola Bottling Co. ... 

Durham Granite Co 

Durham Ice Cream Co., Inc 

Durham Iron Works 

Durham Lumber Co 

Durham Motor Co.* 

Durham Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 

Durham Steam Bakery 

B. W. Fassett.... 

Golden Belt Mfg. Co 

W. P. Henry Co 

E. J. Latta Roofing Co.. 

Model Laundry Co 

Laboratory Peabody Drug Co 

Paschall Bakery 

Philadelphia Bakery* 

Pope Mattress Co.* 

Dr. S. Rapport 

Seeman Printery 

Talton Mfg. Co 

Trumbo & Rozzell* .,.. 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co 

Waverly Ice Cream Co., Inc 

W. I. Wheeley' 

Western Feather Co 

B. P. Bowling's Mill 

Rougemont Planing Mill. 

Pinetops Sash and Blind Co 



L. G. Hornc 

J. W. Hartsfield. 
W. F. Patten.... 



P. J. Heath 

E. McN. Carr 

C. C. Tart, Owner. 



L. B. Jenkins 

J. M. Pierce, Owner. 



S. P. Ale.\ander,Owr. 
W. M. Speed.... 

C. T. Council, Mgr.. 

Partnership 

V. J. Harward 

O. W. Belvin, .Mgr... 

J. F. Cliristian 

■I. T. Salmons 

Henry Cascarina 

W. K. Dennis 

J. B. Harrison 

M. C. Cole 

James H. Baer 

W. R. Keefer 

D. C. Mitchell 



M. B. Burnett- 



G. W. Hundley 

W. P. Henry, Owner 

E. J. Latta 

O. L. Roach 

H. R. Goodall 

M. J. Paschall, Owt. 

L. Jaffe, Owner 

C. A. Pope 



W. E. Seeman. 
N. B. Talton.. 



C. G. Wilson. 
A. J. Pollard. 



J.H.Rutledge.Prop. 



C. R. McHaney. 
\V. L. Reason... 



*Same as last report. fCustom grinding. 



MiscELLANEOtrs Pactokies 



12Y 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



-a o 

a a 

O 3 m 

tT o a 
►^ ocq 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



J. R. Williams— 
J. B. Johnstone. 

J. D. Byrne 

J. R. Maxwell- -- 



J. L. Southall. 



D. B. Herring 



M. M. Tapp. 



W. M. Speed. 



W. P. Budd. 



Isham King 

A. A. Murdook 

Jerry Parcelli 

C. F. Sawyer 

W. K. Rand 

M. C. Cole 

J. G. Baldwin 

George H. Myers 

R. H. Cowan, Treas.. 

Ed. M. Waller 

C. H. Burnett 



C. A. Moore. 



T. W. Young 

W. W. Williamson. 
W. N. HoUoway... 



M. B. Pope. 



E. D. Towler 

Mrs. D. M. Talton. 



S. D. Crenshaw. 
L. D. Pope 



G. C. Tilley... 
W. E. Phillips. 



Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour, feed, meal 

Shirts .- 

Fruit and vegetable containers 

Lumber 

Berry crates 

Corn meal... 

Caskets 

Crates 

Lumber 

Dressed lumber 

Lumber, staves, barrels 

Sash, doors, blinds, etc — 

Lumber 

Auto repairs - 

Flour, feed, and meal 

B.-C. for headache. 

Monuments — 

Skylights, ventilators 

Brick 

Job printing 

Ice 

Ice-cream 

Sheet metal workers 

Soft drinks... -. 

Monuments, building stone 

Ice-cream 

Repair shop 

Lumber and millwork 

Auto repairs 

Soft drinks 

Bread, cakes, pies 

Edged lenses 

Tobacco bags and pouches 

Dealers in leaf tobacco 

Roofing and metal work 

Laundering 

Drugs, etc 

Bread, cakes, and pies 

Bread 

Mattresses 

Edging lenses and fitting in frames 

Printing and blank books 

Truck bodies and corn meal 

Lumber 

Commercial fertilizers and acid phosphate. 

Ice-cream.. 

Blacksmith 

Feather beds, pillows, bolsters 

Meal and flour 

Lumber 

Lumber 



1909 
1892 
1923 
1910 



S 3,000 
20,000 
23,500 
150,000 



1916 



1908 



10,000 
60,000 



1914 
1916 
1922 



1,000 
2,500 
50,000 



1913 
1916 
1906 
1910 
1916 
1914 
1901 
1923 
1919 
1923 
1924 
1916 
1910 
1923 
1917 



464,500 



12,204 
75,000 



1913 
1922 
1914 
1899 
1915 
1921 



16,000 

70,009 

2,000 

20,000 

32,400 

4,000 

1,000,000 

25,000 

135,000 

. 10,103 

19,. 300 

1,500 



1909 
1905 
1917 
1919 
1910 
1885 
1918 
1919 
1893 
1918 



1911 



1923 
1906 



1,500,000 
30,000 
13,000 
40,000 
90,000 
4,000 
15,000 
23,000 



60,000 
4,000 
10,000 



60,000 
2,000 



3,000 
5 J 000 



128 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



No. 



County 



PostofiBce 



Factory 



President 



557 
558 
559 
560 
561 
562 
563 
564 

565 
566 
567 
568 
569 
570 
571 
572 
573 
574 
575 
576 
577 

578 
579 
580 
581 
582 
583 
584 
685 
586 
587 
588 
589 
590 
591 
592 

593 
594 
595 
596 
597 
598 
599 
600 

601 

602 
603 



Edgecombe. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 



..._do..._ 
....do.... 
....do.... 
....do.... 
....do..._ 
...-do.... 
....do.... 
....do.... 
...-do.... 
...do.... 
Forsyth. 
....do.... 
...do...- 



...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
...-do... 
...do... 



.do. 
.do. 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do. 



....do.. 



..do. 
..do. 



Rocky Mount. 

....do. 

...do ..-- 

Tarboro 

.—do. 

....do 

.-.-do 

..-.do -. 



...-do 

....do 

..-do 

.---do 

.-.-do- 

..--do 

.--do 

.--do- 

.-.-do 

.-.-do 

Bethania.-. 
Rural Hall. 
...-do- 



...do 

Tobaccovillc 

Winston-Salem. 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

.-.-do -. 

.---do.-.. -. 

--do - 

--do - 

--do- --- 

--do - 

-.-do 

-..do 

-..do _ 



-do 

-do 

-do - 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do - 

.do 



.do. 



.do. 
.do. 



North State Ice Co 

Pintsch Compressing Co 

Rocky Mount Ice and Fuel Co. 

Clayton & Son 

Coca-Cola Bottling Works 

The Columbian Peanut Co 

Consumers Cotton Oil Co 

Enterprise Carriage Co 



J. W. nines. 
J. A. Dixon. 
J. W. Hines. 



Fountain & Koonce.. 

N. B, Josey Guano Co... 

Leggett Lumber Co 

Mewborn's Mill 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Works 

Planters Cotton Oil and Fcrt. Co. 

Red Gum ^'encer Co 

F. S. Royster Guano Co 

Tarboro Ginning Co 

Tarboro Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.*. 

Bethania Roller Mills* 

Alderman Mfg. Co - 

Messenger Job Print. 



M. S. Brown, Mgr... 

J. P. Woodley 

F. S. Roy.stcr 

Thad & Hurscy, 

Partners 

Theo. Fountain 

N. B. Josey 

Theo. Fountain 

J. L. !Me\vborn, Owr. 
B. F. Taylor, Mgr... 
W. M. Daughtridge. 

Partnership 

F. S. Royster 

George Howard 



Rural Hall Veneer Co 

Dosier Roller Mills 

Auto Repair and Sales Co 

Barber Printing Co., Inc 

The Black Mule Harness Co 

Briggs-Shaffner Co 

Carolina Cadillac Co.. 

Carolina Foundry and Mach. Co. 

The Carolina Paper Box Co 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co.*... 

Commercial Printing Co., Inc 

Concrete Products Co.*... 

Crystal Candy Co 

Crystal Ice Co., Inc 

Fogle Brothers Co - -.. 



Forsyth Dairy Co.-. 

Gilmer's Bakery 

A. G. Gordon Co... 

Hanes Rubber Co 

Hedgecock & Hine 

Job Printing OflSce* 

The Ideal Marble and Granite Co.. 
Medearis Stamp and Printirg Co.. 

The Mengel Co 



E. T. Lehman 

T. W. Alderman 

Chas. R. Helsabeck, 

Owner 

W. E. Staubcr, Owt. 
J. D. Anderson, Owr. 
H. W. Mosten 

E. F. Barber 

W. W. Smoak 

Henry F. Shaffner.. 

K. E. Shore 

Irvine Applcton 

W. D. Hemingway.. 

S. C. Harper - 

William T. Bradford 
A. P. Grizzard 

F. H. Fries 

A. L. Butner 

H. A. Fogle 

Curtis Bynum-- 

R. J. Gearkc--- 

A. G. Gordon 

A. S. Hanes 

Partnership 



J. R. Hughes, Owner 
Noble R. Medearis, 

Prop 

A. D. Allen- 



George E. Nissen & Co. 
S. J. Nissen Co 



S. J. Nissen. 



*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



129 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



>- E to 

O S m 

a c o 

£r o c 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



Wm. B. Singleton- 

C. W. Walton 

Wm. B. Singleton. 

F. B. Dante 

C. S. Carr 

J. H. Koonce. 

J. H. Koonce 

E. Gorham 

C. S. Carr 

C. A. Johnson 

Charles H. Griffith. 

E. N. Vaughn...... 

W. C. Elliott. 

W. S. Phohl 

John W. Fitz 

S. R. Heller 

A. C. Hill... 

E. T. Rawls 

J. Calvin Tuttle.... 

F. A. Fogle 

Chas. E. Lamdreth 

A. S. Cronheim 

S. W. Gordon 

V. H. Bryan 

J. N. Nissen 

9 



loa 

Gas for railway car lighting 
Ice 



Job printing 

Bottled Coca-Cola and soda water. 

Peanuts, cleaned and shelled 

Cottonseed oil, meal, linters, hulls.. 



Buggies and repairing 

Cotton ginned, rough and dressed lumber 

Fertilizer mixers 

Lumber, cotton ginned. 

Corn meal and corn feed 

Soft drinks 

Cottonseed products, fertilizers, and ginning cotton. 

Furniture veneers, interior trim, etc 

Complete fertilizers 

Gin cotton 

Pepsi-Cola. _ 

Flour, meal, and feeds 

Closet seats and children's vehicles 



Job printing 

Thin veneer lumber 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Auto repairs 

Commercial printing... 

Harness 

Machine shop and foundry 

Seat covers, auto tops, curtains, painting. 

General foundry and machine work 

Paper boxes 

Coca-Cola 

Commercial printing 

Concrete blocks 

Candy 

Ice 



Sash, doors, millwork in general, and manufactur- 
ing lumber 

Ice-cream. 

Baked goods 

Loose-leaf binders, blank books, and devices 

Tires 



Common brick 

Job printing 

Monuments, building material, marble and granite 



Job printing and rubber stamps 

Boxes, miscellaneous wood products, auto wood 

parts 

Farm wagons 

Wagons 



1913 
1889 
1903 
1892 
1912 
1910 
1902 



1911 
1905 
1911 
1912 



1904 
1917 



1909 
1924 

1906 
1902 
1902 
1916 
1903 
1907 
1909 
1918 
1913 
1908 
1906 



1921 
1921 
1912 

1905 
1919 
1913 
1914 
1917 



1827 



1913 



1899 
1834 



4,200 
500,000 
84,000 



242,000 
50,000 



10,000 

200,000 

10,000 

5,000 



100,000 



20,000 



7,500 
80,000 



4,000 
69,200 
50,000 
10,000 
60,000 
83,320 
40,000 
14,000 



10,000 
100,000 
200,000 
200,000 

200,000 

30,000 



2,000,000 
4,000 



10,000 



557 
558 
559 
560 
561 
562 
563 

564 
565 
566 
567 
568 
569 
570 
571 
572 
573 
574 
575 
576 

577 
578 
579 
580 
581 
582 
583 
584 
585 
586 
587 
588 
589 
590 
591 

592 
593 
594 
595 
596 
597 
598 
599 



601 
602 
603 



130 



JSToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County 


Postoffice 


604 
60.5 


Forsytli 

do 


Winston-Salem 

do 


606 


do 


. do 


607 


do 


do 


608 


do 


do 


609 
610 


..__do 

do 


_..-do 

....do 


611 


do 


...do... 


612 


do . .- 


W.-Salem, R. 1.... 
.. do 


613 


do 


614 


....do 


Winston-Salem 

do 


615 


do 


616 


do 


do 


617 


do 


....do 


618 


do 


....do 


619 


do 


....do 


620 


do 


...do 


621 


do 


..do 


622 


do 


do 


623 
624 


_...do 

do 


....do 

do 


625 


do 


do 


626 


...do 


....do 


627 


. do 


....do 


628 


do.. 


....do 


629 


do 


....do... 


630 


Franklin 

do 




631 


Franklinton 


632 


do 




633 


do 


. do 


634 


do 


do 


635 


do 


do . . 


636 


...do 


....do 


637 


. do 


....do 


638 


do 


....do 


639 


....do 




640 


Gaston 

do 




641 


....do 


642 


....do 




643 


...do 


....do.... 


644 


. .do 


....do.. 


645 
646 


....do 

.. do 


....do 

Dallas 


647 


do 




648 
649 


....do 

..do 


....do 

....do. 


650 
651 


....do 

....do 


....do 

do. 


652 


...do 


....do 


653 


...do 


....do 









Factory 



Orinoco Supply Co .^ 

The Perry Drug Co.*. _ 

Quality Bakery, Inc 

J. H. & R. E. Reynolds Cement Wks.* 

Scoggin Printing Co., Inc 

J. E. Shelton Box and Lumber Co.. 

Sheppard Veneer Co 

J. W. Shipley 

Sides Roller Mill*.. 

Smith-Phillips Lumber Co 

Southside Roller Mills*. 

J. C. Spach Wagon Works 

Steifel Mattress Co 

Stewart Printing House 

J. R. Thomas 

W. C. Tire* 

Townsend Buggy Co 

Union Republican Publishing Co.*. 

J. A. Vance Co 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co 



Dr. Robert N. Walker 

J. A. Wall & Sons 

Winkless Bakery 

Winston Printing Co 

Winston Steam Laundry 

Winston Vehicle Co... 

Bunn Ginning Co 

Franklinton Lumber Safety Co.. 

Clifton's Mill 

Colonial Pine Co., Inc 

G. W. Ford & Son*. 

Alex. Fuller 

C. B. Kearney 

Louisburg Bottling Works 

Louisburg Wagon Co 



President 



E. T. .Mickey 

N. E. Perry 

F. H. Rawls 

J. H. Reynolds 

D. B. Scoggin 

Watt Hutcherson 

B. J. Sheppard 



Mrs. L. H. Sides 

R. S. Galloway 

S. S. Spade 

Chas. L. Creech , Mgr. 



J. C. Stewart, Owner 



W. A. Goslen. 
Partnership.. 
C. G. Wilson. 



R. C. Spangle, Prop. 

A. G. Gordon 

W.S. Shepherd, Owr. 

J. O. White 

Robert White... 

W. W. Shearon 

M. S. Clifton 

Thornton Jefifress... 



C. P. Harris 

Belmont Roller Mill 

Montbell Ice and Fuel Co 

Beam Flour Mill* 

Cherry ville Roller Shop 

Model Ginning Co 

Styers Sash and Door Shop.. 
Piedmont Metal Roofing Co.. 

Bertha Mineral Co... 

Carolina Baking Co 

City Lumber Co 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

Craig & Head. 

Gastonia Ice and Coal Co.*.. 
Gaston Iron Works. 



Geo. H. Cooper, 
Owner 



T. O. Crowell, Owner 

R. G. Stowe. 

G. F. Beam 

G. T. Janett, Owner. 

J. W. Kendrick 

W. J. T. Styers, Owr. 

J. W. Summey 

Edgar Palmer.. 

H. O. Miller.... 

R. M. Johnson 

J. L. Snyder 



Frost Torrence 

B. Frank Norris, 
Owner 



*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factokies 



131 



Contimied. 



Secretary- 



Articles Manufactxired 



O B 
200, 

o a CO 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



H. B. Pulliam 

H. G. Davis 

O. M. Wilson. 

C. L. Glenn... 

J. W. Hylton 

K. Sheppard 

J. T. Boyer 

G. F. Rights. 

S. D. Crenshaw... 

S. C. Gordon 

Ira H. White 

C. T. Cheves 

W. W. Shearon 

V. W. Stewart 

J. Q. Hall 

N. B. Kendrick.... 

P. D. Summey 

A. B. Schultz 

R. W. Miller 

F. A. Whiteside.... 
George H. Marvin 

B. H. Craig 

Sparke Torrence... 



Sash, doors, blinds 

Proprietary medicines and flavoring extracts. 

Bread, pies, and cakes 

Hollow cement blocks 

Printing 

Tobacco boxes and building materials 

Veneer 

Harness... 

Flour, corn meal 

Building materials 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Farm wagons 

Mattress and box springs 

Blank books, pamphlets, office stationery 

Ice 



1909 
1911 
1922 



1919 
1911 
1905 



1904 
1914 
1854 
1916 
1881 



Soda water .. 

Harness and leather goods 

Newspaper and commercial job printing 

Sawmill machinery 

Commercial fertilizers, acid phosphate, and sul- 
phuric acid 

Lenses 

Monuments, tombstones 

Bread, pies, cakes 

Job printing, lithographing 

Laundry 

Bus bodies and truck bodies... 

Cotton ginned... 

Building material 

Corn meal 

Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Soda water 



1872 
1884 

1893 
1918 
1904 
1800 
1911 
1898 
1907 
1920 
1923 



1908 



Repair wagons and carts... 

Corn meal 

Flour, meal, and shipstuff. 
Ice 



1917 
1906 



1902 



1911 
1920 



Flour, corn meal, and feed. , 

Covering rolls for cotton mills 

Cotton ginning... 

Doors, sash, and all building material. 

Tin shingles 

Barium ores 

Bread, cakes, and pies... 

Shop work for houses 

Coca-Cola and soft drinks 

Harness 

Ice 



1907 
1899 
1902 
1914 
1923 
1914 
1920 
1909 
1906 



91-, 100 
23,300 
22,300 
800 
50,000 
50,000 
15,000 



27,200 
75,000 
52,000 



7,000 
60,000 



20,000 



10,000 
8,000 



60,000 



20,000 
7,800 
3,000 



25,000 
5,900 



8,000 
47,000 

1,150 

3,000 
18,700 
15,000 

6,300 



33,100 

3,000 

900 

1,600 



Repairs and supplies. 



1898 



604 
605 
606 
607 
608 
609 
610 
611 
612 
613 
614 
615 
616 
617 
618 
619 
620 
621 
622 

623 
624 
625 
626 
627 
628 
629 
630 
631 
632 
633 
634 
635 
636 
637 



639 
640 
641 
642 
643 
644 
645 
646 
647 
648 
649 
650 
651 
652 

653 



132 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



654 

655 
656 
657 
658 
659 
660 
661 
662 
663 
664 
665 
666 
667 
668 
669 

670 
671 
672 
673 
674 
675 
676 

677 
678 
679 
680 
681 
682 
683 
684 
685 
686 
687 
688 
689 
690 
691 
692 
693. 
694 
695 
696 
697 



700 
701 
702 
703 



Ga^ton- 
...do... 
....do— 
....do... 
..._do... 
.-.-do... 
....do... 
....do... 
Gates... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do-. 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
...-do... 



...do 

...do 

Granville. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...-do 



....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

.-.-do 

....do 

....do 

....do..... 

-.-do 

---do 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do-... 
....do-... 
.-..do..... 
....do..... 

Greene... 

Guilford. 

.--do 

-—do 

--.do 

..-do—-. 
— -do— - 

--do 

—do 



Gastonia 

....do 

...do 

...do 

...do.. 

Lincolnton, R. 6. 

Mount Holly 

...do... 

Corapeake 

Eure.. 

....do 

....do 

Gates 

Gatesville 

Hobbsville 

....do 



Sunbury --. 

—.do 

Bullock 

Creedmoor 

...do 

Dabney 

Franklinton, R. 

F. D 

..-do 

North Side 

Oxford 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

.-..do 

....do 

...-do. 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Stem 

Stovall 

.-..do 

Youngsville 

Maury 

Brown Summit.. 

Climax 

Gibsonville 

....do... 

....do.... 

Greensb oro 

....do... 

....do .-- 



Gastonia and Suburban Gas Co. 
T. A. Henry's Shop 



Saunders Dry Cleaning Co 

The Southern Cotton Oil Co.*. 

Spencer Lumber Co 

Beaver Dam Roller Mills* 

Kendrick Brick and Tile Co 

Mo-Ho Brick Co.* 

Eure Mill Co.- 

Coach Shop and Garage 

O. R. Spivey Sawmill.. 

Story Brothers 

Finland's Shop 

C. F. Lassiter's Shop* 

Hobbs' Repair Works*... 

Hollowell's Shop 



Cross & Co.. 

M. Hofles Saw and Planing Mill*. 

J. B. Campbell 

Harris Motor Co 

L. H. Longmire 

T. L. Fishel.. 



Morris Mill. 

H. M. Morrisette* 

W. B. Connelly 

W. A. Adams Co 

Gooch's Machine Shop.. 

Gorman Wheel Co 

J. P. Hunt Flue Factory 

Ice Products Co 

Jeffreys-Myers Mfg. Co 

Oxford Body Co 

Oxford Buggy Co 

Oxford Mfg. Co 

C. D. Ray.. 

Taylor-Cannady Buggy Co 

White Roller Mill* 

Custom Corn Mill 

J. B. Davis. 

C. L. Emory 

B. L. Bragg*.... 

C. L. Handy & Co.- 

Brown Broom Co. 

J. C. Reynolds & Co 

Gibsonville Milling Co.* 

O. W. Mann Lumber Co 

Reedy Fork Roller Mills 

Acme Mill Works 

E. E. Bain & Son... 

Ballance & Co.... 



Walter Whitstone... 
T. A. Henry, Owner 
F. E. Saunders, Owr. 

C. G. Wilson 

S. Elmer Spencer... 



J. W. Kendrick 

James T. Holland... 
R. E. Morgan, Mgr.. 
J. P. Hale, Owner... 
Owner 



W. H. Finland 

C. L. Lassiter, Owr.. 
R. L. Hobbs, Owner. 
W. G. Hollowell, 

Owner 

F. N. Cross, Owner. 
M. Hofles, Mgr 



F. E. Harris, Owt... 



Owner. 



Andrew Jamieson... 



W. B. Ballow 

J. P. Hunt, Owner.. 

E. G. Moss... 

R. M. Jeffreys 

C. W. Bryan 

B. F. Taylor... 

Andrew Jamieson... 



N. H. Cannady 

J. F. White... 

C. G. Nelms, Owner 



Owner. 



J. A. McRae. 

J. C. Reynolds 

J. L. Kernodle 

D. M. Davidson 

W. L. Huffine, Owr.. 
H. H. Clymer, Owr.. 



H. E. Ballance, Owr. 



*Same as last report. 



MlSCELLANEOtrS FACTORIES 



133 



Continued. 



Secretary 


Articles Manufactured 


►asm 


Capital 
Stock 


No. 


Ferdinand H. Grarer 


Gas.. 


1913 
1912 
1921 
1887 
1919 


S 100,000 
25,000 


654 
655 
656 
657 
658 
659 








Cleaning and dyeing .. 


T. S. Palmer... 


Cotton products 




Fred A. Cathey 


General millwork 


80,000 


Reid D. Korne, Mgr 


Flour, meal, chicken feed 


N. B. Kendrick... 


Common brick 


1915 
1916 
1914 
1898 


8,000 
8,000 
5,000 
1,000 


660 
661 
662 
663 
664 
665 
666 
667 
668 

669 
670 
671 
672 
673 
674 
675 

676 
677 
678 
679 


Geo. D. Jenkins.. 


Brick 












Boards 




Lumber and meal 










1892 
1910 
1905 

1913 


280 
1.000 








Carts and wheels. 




Carts and wheels . 


450 




Gin cotton, saw lumber 






1912 


3,000 








Auto repairs.. . 








Tobacco flues 


1893 
1916 

1923 


250 




Brick and lumber.. . 


J. S. Morris. 


Flour and meal 






Rough lumber 






Lumber 






C. M. Dozier... 


Redried leaf tobacco 


1910 
1910 
1914 


140,000 




Warehouse trucks, garage, and auto repairing .. 

Vehicle wheels 






C. S. Gorman 


40,000 


681 
682 
683 
684 
685 
686 




Tobacco flues 


L. B. Fleming 


Ice 


1919 
1916 
1917 
1906 
1924 
1914 
1900 
1916 
1924 


10,100 
66,000 
20,000 
78,700 
50.000 
100,000 
60,000 


J. H. L. Myers.- 


Lumber and box shooks 


Charles 0. Mainor 


Truck bodies 


I. N. Howard 






Printing and stamping on metal, wood, and paper. 
Roofers 




687 
688 
689 
690 
691 
692 
693 
694 
695 
696 
697 
698 
699 
700 
701 
702 
703 




Buggies, upholstering autos 


J. L. Fuller 


Flour, meal, and feedstuff 




Corn meal 






Lumber 






Lumber 
















Lumber and gin cotton. 






P. E. Taylor. 


Brooms 


1921 


3,000 
5,500 
2,000 
14,000 




Flour, meal, feed 


L. D. Ripping 




1916 
1922 




General millwork 




Flour and meal 




Repairs 


1896 






Building material 






Candy 


1907 





134 



]SroKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



704 
705 
706 

707 
708 
709 

710 
711 
712 
713 
714 
715 
716 
717 
718 
719 
720 
721 
722 
723 
724 
725 
726 
727 
728 
729 
730 
731 
732 
733 
734 
735 
736 
737 
738 
739 
740 
741 
742 
743 
744 
745 
746 
747 
748 
749 
750 
751 
752 
753 
754 



Guilford- 
...-do..- 

...do.... 
....do.... 
....do.... 
....do.... 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do.. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do. .- 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do -. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..-.do 

....do- 

....do. 



....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....dc... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
...-do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do— 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do- 



Greensboro. 

...do 

...do. 

...do 

...do 

...do 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do. 

...do 

...do.... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do .- 

_..do 

...do- 

Greensboro, R. 3.. 

Greensboro 

....do. 

...do 

....do 

....do 

.-..do 

...-do --. 

..-.do.. 

....do 

.---do - 

.---do 

...-do 

-.-do -.. 

....do 

....do 

...-do. 

....do. 

..-.do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

....do...- 

.---do.. 

Guilford College.. 

High Point 

....do 

....do 



Blue Bell Overall Co 

George C. Brown & Co 

Carolina Baking Co.. 

Carolina Steel and Iron Co. 

C. B. Clegg- 

Clegg's Steam Bakery 



Cook-Lewis Foundry Co 

Cunningham Brick Co 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co., 

Cunningham Springless Shade Co.. 

Lee Davis & Sons 

Dicks' Laundry Co. 

W. H. Fisher Co 

Ford Body Co 

G. S. Gaulden 

Glascock Stove and Mfg. Co 

Golden Rule Press. 

Greensboro Printing Co 

Greensboro Roller Mills' 

Groome Broom Co 

Guilford Chero-Cola Bottling Co... 

Hadley-Taylor Co.* 

Harrison Printing Co 

Hill Flour Mills, Inc 

King-Cola Bottling Co 

John W. Knight & Son 

J. H. Neese Marble Yard 

Newman Machine Co 

North State Milling Co 

Oettinger Lumber Co 

O'Henry Bedding Co., Inc 

Pennsylvania Lumber Co 

Piedmont Ice and Coal Co. 

Pintsch Compressing Co 

J. R. Pitts 

Proximity Print Works 

Roberson-Strader Co.* 

Charles D. Roberts Co 

Rowe & Roach Co 

Sergeant Mfg. Co. 

Southside Steam Laundry 

Jos. J. Stone & Co 

Swift & Co. Fertilizer Works 

Vick Chemical Co 

W. J. Westbrook Elevator Co.... 

E. A. Woodell 

Wysong & Miles Co 

Guilford College Milhng Co 

Barber-Hall Printing Co 

Carolina Casket Co 

Carolina and Yadkin River Ry. Co.* 



C. C. Hudson. 
L. E. Brown.. 
H. O. MiUer... 
W. C. Boren... 



L. L. & W. K. Clegg, 

Owners 

A. R. Lewis 

J. H. Cunningham. 
J. B. Harrison, Owr. 
C. D. Cunningham. 

Mrs. Lee Davis 

Thos. O. Ayers 

T. A. Anderson 

E. R. Ford, Mgr 



T. A. Glascock 

O. D. Park, Mgr.... 
H. W. Sinclair, Prop. 

W. A. Watson 

C. A. Groome, Owr.. 

R. W. Hadley 

C. M. Taylor 

C. G. Harrison 

William B. Hill 

T. A. Kernodle 

Partnership 

J. H. Neese, Owner. 
Geo. F. Newman... 
A. S. Gate.. 



H. Z. Smith ... 
H. B. Caldwell. 
C. G. Perkins... 

J. A. Dixon 

Proprietor 



V. O. Roberson.Part. 

E. A. Cole 

W. M. Roach 

G. D. Sergeant 

J. H. Bason 

Jos. J. Stone 



H. S. Richardson. 
W. J. Westbrook.. 
Owner 

J. A. Kleemeier... 



Partnership 

R. F. Williams. 
Col. Wescott 
Robinson 



*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous rACTOKiES 



135 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



t. S m 

o ?: S 
" o c 

5S« 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



Pearl Bowman. 
N. B. Weiss 



J. W. McLennon, 



C. H. Lewis 

J. H. Cunningham. 



J. H. Cunningham. 



Gray W. Foushee. 
W. H. Fisher 



Overalls 

Cedar lumber 

Bread, rolls, cakes, pies. 

Structural steel 

Crushed stone 



Bread, cakes, etc 

Iron, brass, bronze, and aluminum castings. 

Brick.- - -. 

Carbonated beverages 

Window shades 

Tomatoes 



1912 
1910 
1919 
1919 
1912 

1894 
1905 
1909 
1902 
1917 
1914 
1909 



General job printing 

Truck and bus bodies 

Harness and repairs 

Stoves and foundry products. 
Printing 



1917 
1894 
1906 



$ 375,000 

1,200,000 

40,000 

193,000 



3,000 
21,700 
15,300 



50,000 



74,000 

6,500 

3,000 

800 

15,000 



704 
705 
706 
707 
708 



710 
711 
712 
713 
714 
715 
716 
717 
718 
719 
720 
721 
722 
723 
724 
725 
726 
727 
728 
729 
730 
731 
732 
733 
734 
735 
736 
737 
738 
739 
740 
741 
742 
743 
744 
745 
746 
747 
748 
749 
750 
751 
752 
753 

754 



T. A. Kernodle. 
R. N. Hadley.-. 

C. A. Pierce 

Roland G. Hill., 
R. N. Hadley... 



S. D. Scott 

W. B. Atwater. 



H. G. McGinn., 
A. V. Caldwell. 

W. B. Ross 

C. W. Walton... 



Charles D. Roberts. 

A. C. Cobb 

V. C. Sergeant 

Thomas Bason 

S. T. Wyrick 



W. Y. Preyer. 



J. R. Brown 

E. C. Mackie, Mgr. 



E. L. Aumon 

L. H. Hale, Receiver. 



Flour, meal, and feed 

Brooms 

Soft drinks _.. 

Drugs 

Book and job printing 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Soft drinks 

Monuments and headstones 

Monuments.. 

Woodworking machinery. 

Flour, meal, feeds, jobbers of feed and grain. 

Millwork 

Mattresses 

Lumber 

Ice 



Gas for railway car lighting 

Sash, doors, flooring, ceiling 

Indigo discharged fabrics, khakis, printed ticking- 
Box shooks.. 

Shuttle-blocks 

Building stone and monuments 

Sawmills 

Laundry 

Commercial printing 

Acid phosphate and fertilizer 

Vick's Vaporub 

Motor and hand-driven elevators 

Letterheads, envelopes, billheads, circulars 

Woodworking machinery 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Commercial printing 

Caskets 



1893 
1885 
1919 
1922 
1904 
1923 
1919 
1905 
1890 
1906 
1912 
1917 
1922 
1913 
1915 



1913 
1915 
1916 
1905 
1869 
1915 
1905 
1917 
1923 
1919 



Common carriers. 



1903 
1915 
1915 
1902 

1903 



14,060 
50,000 
12,300 
120,000 
14,060 
4,000 
15,000 
40,000 
30,200 



5,400 

10,000 

25,000 

500,000 

30,000 



60,000 
10,000 
11,320 
20,000 



30,600 



750,000 
12,000 



200,000 

4,000 

6,000 

20,000 

1,840,000 



136 



I^OKTH CaEOLINA InDUSTKIAL STATISTICS 



Table No. 1- 



No. 


County 


Postoflace 


Factory 


President 


755 


Guilford 

do 


High Point 

....do 


Cecil Mfg. Co... 




756 


Consolidated Veneer and Panel Co. 


R. R. Ragan 


757 


do 


-...do 


W. P. Dillon 


758 


do . 


....do 


Ferd. Ecker . . . 




759 


-...do 

....do 

do 


....do. 

....do 

..do 


Glenola Brick Co... 


A. E. Tate, Mgr. ... 


760 
761 


Hayworth Roll and Panel Co 

High Point Baking Co 


C. E. Hayworth 

E H Stewart, Owr 


762 


do 


do 






763 


do 


do 


High Point Glass and DecorativeCo. 




764 


..do... .- 


--..do 


W. W. Smith 


765 


....do_ ..__ 

....do 

do 


--.-do- .- 


High Point Milling Co. . - 




766 
767 


....do 

....do.. 


High Point Pad and Excelsior Co... 

High Point Steam Laundry* 

High Point Underwear Co. 


J. W. Clinard 

J. P. Crowder 


768 


do 


.-..do 


R. B. Terry 

C M. Hauser 


769 


do 


..do 


Hill Veneer Co. 


770 


do 


....do 




R. F. Kurans 


771 


....do 

-...do 

....do 

do 


--..do 

-...do 

--.-do... 




F. N. McKinney, 

Mgr 

H. A. MofEtt 


• 772 


MofEtt Underwear Co 


773 


Pittsburg Plate-glass Co. of Mich... 




774 


-.--do 


W. F. Foy 

W. L. Stamey 

R. F. Dalton 


775 
776 


--.-do 

do - .. 


....do 

...do 


Revolution Veneer and Panel Co... 
The Snow Lumber Co. 


777 


....do 

do 


. do 




W. L. Stamey 


778 


do . . 


Wilson Motor Co. 


779 


. do 


.Jamestown 




H. A. Barnes, Prop. 
L. V. Garrett 


780 


do 




781 


do 


-..-do 


P. P. Shoe Sawmill 


P. P. Slioe, Owner.. 


782 


....do 

do 


Pleasant Garden. - 
--.-do 


Buffalo Broom Works* 


N. L. Horner . 


783 




S. E. Coltrane 


784 


do .. .... 






W. C. Boren 


785 


do 


Stokesdale 

Summer field 

....do... .....■- 


S. B. Moore 




786 


do 


Dixie Roller Mills* 




787 


do - 


W. D. Lane Sawmill* 




788 


....do 

Halifax 

do - .... 


....do 


Stafford Brothers 


W. J. Stafford, Mgr. 


789 


Airlee 

Enfield... 


Thome's Mill 


S. T. Thorne, Jr., 




The Columbian Peanut Co 




790 


J. P. Woodley. 


791 


do . ... 


--..do 


W. W. Hardy 


792 


do 


Hobgood-. .. 


D. W. Downs 




793 


do 


Littleton. . 


B. W. Bowser Sawmill. 




794 
795 


....do 

do 


....do 

...-do-. 


Nelson Vertical Paper Cutter Co 


M. Nelson, Owner.. 
A. B. Schlichter 


796 


.-..do 

do - . 


....do... . 


E. E. Wollett & Son 


J. R. Wollett, Mgr... 


797 


Roanoke Rapids.. 

Scotland Neck 

....do 


Halifax Builders Supply Co.* 

Cotton Oil and Ginning Co 

W. L. House Brick Co. 


S. F. Patterson 


798 


do 


N. B. Josey 


799 


do 


W. L. House, Owner 


800 


do 


....do 






801 


do 


Weldon... 


K. C. Clark 




802 
803 


....do 

....do 

....do 


....do 

....do 

....do 


Dixon Lumber and Millwork Co 


S. M. Dixon 

Geo. A. Harrell 


804 


W. T. Parker - --- 





•Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous rACTORiES 



137 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



p. c o 

^- O G 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



W. G. Munyan. 
P. M. Dillon.... 



A. M. Briggs, Treas 

A. W. Klemme. 

W. L. Smith 

A. B. Horney 

H. E. Montsinger. .. 

M. J. Crowder 

C. D. Smith 

J. C. Hill 



H. A. Moffitt 

A. G. Gillespie 

W. G. Foy 

Charles W« Perry- 
Arthur Lyon 

Paul A. Stamey.. 



T. B. Reynolds- 



J. H. Hearne 

A. J. Hughes 

W. C. Boren, Jr. 



F. B. Dante. 



A. B. Sohlichter, Jr.. 



C. N. Wheeler. 
W. E. Smith... 



J. P. Futrell. 



N. M. Shearin 

H. B. Harrell, Sr. 



Chairs, tobacco baskets, and hogshead material. 

Veneers and built-up wood 

Athletic underwear 

Mirrors 

Brick 



1920 
1916 



1904 



Built-up stock veneers 

Bread, rolls, and pies 

Buggies 

Art leaded stained glass memorial windows. 

Jobbing.. 

Flour and meal 

Excelsior and excelsior packing pads __. 

Laundry 

Men's underwear 

Veneer and panels 

Mattresses, pillows, etc 



Wood knobs 

Athletic pajama checks 

Mirrors, plate-glass, and paint 

Set-up paper boxes 

Plywood tops, fronts, panels 

Sash, doors, and millwork 

Printing and newspaper 

Auto repairs _ 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Rough lumber, finished flooring and ceiling 

Brooms 

Broom handles, chair stock, shade rollers, flour, meal 

Sewer pipe, culvert pipe, drain tile, and fiue 

Lumber 



1904 
1923 
1881 
1912 
1917 
1901 
1922 
1914 
1918 
1905 
1912 

1917 
1918 
1904 
1908 
1923 
1889 
1907 



1895 
1914 
1919 



Flour and meal 

Corn meal and feed, etc.. 



1917 
1916 
1890 
1890 



Custom grinding 

Peanuts, cleaned and shelled 

Rough lumber and gin cotton 

Rough and dressed lumber 

Lumber 

Vertical ball-bearing paper cutters and twine-holders 

Dressed lumber 

Lumber 

Building material 

Vegetable oils and by-products 

Common brick 

Lumber 

General blacksmith work 

Millwork and dressed lumber 

Job printing 

Lumber 



1911 
1919 
1919 
1917 
1922 
1924 
1911 
1917 
1905 
1919 
1916 



1912 
1894 
1915 



1,500 
15,000 
25,000 



50,000 
12,000 
25,000 
10,000 
30,500 
13,500 
10,000 
50,000 
125,000 
118,000 



4,000 
50,000 
100,000 
70,700 
55,000 
400,000 
2,500 



5,300 



9,000 
55,000 



242,000 
25,000 



100,000 



26,800 

28,000 

2,000 



100,000 
3,000 
4,000 



755 
756 
757 
758 
759 
760 
761 
762 
763 
764 
765 
766 
767 
768 
769 
770 

771 
772 
773 
774 
775 
776 
777 
778 
779 
780 
781 
782 
783 
784 
785 
786 
787 
788 



790 
791 
792 
793 
794 
795 
796 
797 
798 
799 
800 
801 
802 
803 
804 



138 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County- 


Postoffice 


Factory 


President 


805 


Halifax 

do 


Weldon 


Weldon Coca-Cola Bottling Works.. 


G H Hutafl 


806 


do 


L T Garner 


807 


do... - 


....do 


Weldon Ice Co 


J. W. Hines 


808 


do... 


..._do 






809 


Harnett 

do 






J. A. Williams, Mgr. 


810 


Broadway 


Harrington & Harrington* 


811 


do 


....do 


Paradise Lumber Co.*.. 

Newport Mfg. Co. 


N A McNeill 


812 


do .. . - 


Casma 


A V Caldwell 


813 


..-do- - 

----do -.- 


Duke, R. 1 

..._do_ 


J. C. Byrd 




814 


Wilson H. Lucas __ . 




815 


----do 




W. T. Avery 




816 


-...do _ 


....do 


Barnes Oil Mills* 




817 


do 


....do 




G. T. Noel, Prop.... 
J E Hobbs 


818 


... do 


....do 




819 


-do 


._..do. 


General Utility Co 


G. M. Tilghman 

John A. McKay 

H. S. Freeman, Mgr. 


820 


do 


....do _ 


The John A. McKay Mfg. Co 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. . 


821 


....do 

....do 


....do 

....do.... 


822 


Pope & Tart... 


823 


do 


... do.... 




P. S. Cooper 


824 


....do -.. 


_.__do 




825 


do 


Olivia 






826 


Haywood 

....do-. 

-..do. -. 

....do 

-do 


Balsam 


W. A. Smathery Sawmill* 




827 






R B Robertson 


828 


Clyde 


Clyde Roller Mills 


J. L. Morgan, Prop.. 
K. L Burnett 


829 


....do 




830 




Crabtree Roller Mills* 


N P Walker 


831 


do 


Hazelwood 

Sunburst 


England, Walton & Co. 


Spencer K. Mulford. 


832 


do 


J. P. Inman*... 


833 


do . . 


.._-do 


Suncrest Lumber Co. 




834 


do .. 


Way nesville 

----do 




M. 0. Galloway..... 
Partnership 


835 


do 


Hyatt & Co. 


836 


....do 


---do- 


C. W. Miller 


837 
838 


....do 

Henderson 

....do 


..-.do 

Brickton -- 


Waynesville Ice and Cold Stor. Cc 
D. S. Hilderbran... 


L. M. Killian, Mgr.. 


839 


Flat Rock 


Henderson County Flour Mill 

Fletcher Brick Works 




840 


.. .do 


Fletcher 


J P Fletcher 


841 


. do _._ 


-.-do 




F. C. Huntley 


842 


do --.- 


----do 




843 


do 


Hendersonville 

--do — 

----do 


J. V. Helsel 




844 
845 


....do. __ 

do 


Hendersonville Lumber Co.* 


J. H. Todd..... 

JohnT.Wilkins,Mgr. 
Z. V. Bellamy, Prop. 
A T Baker 


846 


Hertford 

do 


Ahoskie 




847 


----do- _ 




848 


do 


----do _ 




J. P. Woodley 


849 


do 


.---do - 


C. Greene . . 


850 


do 


---do _ 






851 


do 


Cofield _ 


Cofield Mfg. Co. 


B G Williams 


852 


....do 


Harrellsville _ 

Murfreesboro _ 

Winton 


H. H. Taylor. 




853 


do 


White & Britton. 


Partnership 

E Hines 


854 


do 


Winton Cooperage Co.* 


855 


....do 


—do _ 


Winton Mfg. Co... 





*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



139 



Continued. 



Secretary 



W. J. Hutaff 

D. R. Anderson. 
C. E. Carter 



D. W. Buie 

H. B. Caldwell. 



E. C. Edgerton.... 

Marvin Wade 

George P. McKay. 



J. Parley Cooper. 
J. P. Cooper 



Charles S. Bryant. 



Curtis K. MuUin. 



R. G. Rogers. 



Methie F. Fletcher. 



W. A. Bennett. 



Mrs. Elizabeth Baker.. 
F. B. Dante 



J. C. Benthall.- 
H. L. Williams. 



Articles Manufactured 



H. B. Vann. 



Soft drinks 

Cotton ginning 

Ice.. 

Book and job printing 

Lumber and gin cotton 

Lumber -. - 

Lumber 

Forest products, retail lumber and millwork 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber.. 

Cottonseed oil, meal, hulls, linters, and fertilizers.. 

Ice 

Monuments 

Ginning 

Machinery, farm implements 

Carbonated beverages. -. 

Monuments • 

Monuments 

Gin cotton • 

Lumber — -- 

Lumber 

Pulp, paper, tannic extract, bleach, caustic, and 

by-products 

Flour, meal, bran, shorts 

Flour and corn meal 

Flour and meal 

Sole leather.. 

Grist milling 

Lumber and by-products 

Hardwood lumber.. 

Doors, sash, building material 

Saddles and harness 

Ice and cold storage. - 

Common red brick 

Meal, flour, and feed 

Building brick 

Gutters, skylights, and general job work.. 

Common red brick 

Gutters, skylights, etc 

Shop work. 

Crushed stone and sand - 

Ice-cream 

Lumber 

Peanuts, cleaned and shelled 

Lumber, general millwork 

Lumber and ginning cotton 

Staves and lumber 

Rough lumber 

Repair shop 

Staves 

Cart wheels, general repairing 



o3 S 

g 5 m Capital 

g. g g Stock 

w opq 



1909 
1917 
1917 
1909 
1921 



1916 
1908 
1908 



1922 



1907 
1918 
1889 



1916 
1916 



2,000 

5,500 

35,000 

1,000 



2,500 
25,000 



40,000 



9,200 
30,000 
100,000 
5,000 
2,500 
5,000 



1915 



1906 
1894 
1920 
1898 
1918 



1918 
1919 
1910 
1875 
1906 
1902 
1923 
1920 



1923 
1911 



1921 



1917 
1924 
1907 
1908 
1909 



3,000,000 
2,000 



2,000 

3,500,000 

2,270 



20,000 

15,000 

1,506 



50,000 
4,000 



1917 
1906 



100,000 
242,000 

10,000 
3,000 

25,000 



500 



No. 



805 
806 
807 
808 
809 
810 
811 
812 
813 
814 
815 
816 
817 
818 
819 
820 
821 
822 
823 
824 
825 
826 

827 
828 
829 
830 
831 
832 
833 
834 
835 
836 
837 
838 
839 
840 
841 
842 
843 
844 
845 
846 
847 
848 
849 
850 
851 
852 
853 
854 
855 



140 



!N'oETH Carolina Industriai- Statistics 



Table No. 1 — • 



No. 


County 


Postoffice 


Factory 


President 


8')6 


Ilokc -.- 

....do 

Hyde 

....do 




Hoke Oil and Fertilizer Co. 


J C Thomas 


857 


Vass 


W. D. McCraney's Sawmill 




858 


Swan Quarter 

.-..do 


R. G. Bridgman 




859 


Cutrell, j\Iason & Co... 




860 


do 


....do... 


Hyde County Land and Lumber Co. 
R. L. Smith's Sawmill*. . 


II C Warden 


861 


Iredell 


Elmwood 




862 


..-.do..-. 

....do 

....do 


Hamptonville 

Harmony 


Merris Brothers* .... 


J. Y. Merris, Mgr 


863 


H. C. Hunter's Sawmill 


864 


Loray 


Bost-Cline Co . 




865 


_-..do 


Mooresvillc 

....do 


Bargor Brothers 




866 


do 






867 


do. - 


_.-.do 


Farmers Whse. and Oil .Mills, Inc 

W. N. Johnston Sons Co 


C H Brown 


868 


do 


_,..do 




869 
870 


...-do 

....do 


....do 

....do. 


Mooresville Cooperative Creamery. 


J. A. Craven 


871 


....do 


...-do..... 


Mooresville Oil Mill. 


E. W. Brawley 


872 


....do 

....do 


New Hope 


C. C. Richmond 


873 




R. M. Rickert 


874 


..do 


....do 




Jas. A. Brady, Mgr.. 
Jas. P. Flanigan 


875 


do 


....do. 


Brown Bag Co. 


876 


....do 


....do. 


City Flour Mills 


877 


do 


-...do 


Coca-Cola Bottling Co 




878 


do 


....do 




Partnership. 


879 


do 


....do 


Gas Dopt., City of Statesville 


880 


do 


.-..do... 


P. D. Kennedy, Owr. 


881 


. do 


-...do 


N. B. Mills... 


882 


..do 


-.-.do 






883 


..do 


-...do 


D. A. Myers' Sawmill*. 


Owner 


884 


do 


. do 


L. K. Overcash Sash and Door Fac. 
Piedmont Baking Co 


L. K. Overcash, Owr. 

R. L. Flanigan 

N. E. Selby, Owner. 


885 


do. 


....do 


886 


do. 


....do... 


887 


do . 


....do... 


Mrs. M. L. Sharpe* 


888 


do 


....do 


O. W. Slane Glass Co. 




889 


. do . 


....do 


Sloan-White Milling Co 

Star Milling Co 


Partnership 


890 


do 


-...do 


891 


do . .... 


....do 


Latta Johnson, Prop. 

Partnership 

R L Poston 


892 


do 


....do 


Statesville Brick Co. 


893 


do 


..-.do 


Statesville Cotton Oil Co. 


894 


do 


....do 


Statesville Flour Mills Co 

Statesville Sliowcase Co. 


L. C. Wagner 


895 


do 


do.... .- 


896 


do 


....do 


Statesville Tin Co. 




897 


do 


....do.... 


J. C. Steele & Sons 


Partnership 


898 


do 


....do.... 


Sterling Mills, Inc. 


899 


do 


....do. 


C. H. Turner 




900 


do . .- 


Troutman 


C. V. Collins .. 




901 


do 


....do 


J. A. Collins' Sawmill 




902 


do 


....do 


Troutman Shirt Mills 


G. B. Pendleton . . 


903 


do 


Turnersburg 


Garden Valley Roller Millsf 




904 


Jackson 

....do 




T. A. Cox, Jr., V.-P. 


905 


Dillsboro 


Jarrett Lumber Co 


R. F. Jarrett, Mgr... 



*Same as last report. fCustom mill. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



141 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



§H 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



J. B. Thomas- 

G. M. Hansbrough 

W. B. Best 

M. E. Johnston 

J. F. Brawley 

W. R. Johnston 

J. A. Stewart 

W. M. Lentz 

C. E. Harthorne... 

W. D. Turner 

Jesse M. Brown 

John L. Milholand 

A. J. Salley.. , 

Fred T. Slane 

S. O. Morrison 

Isidore Wallace 

F. A. Sherrill 

T. M. Crowell 

J. L. Sloan 

L. A. Brown 

Thomas A. Cox 



Cottonseed products 

Rough lumber 

Rough and dressed lumber 

Rough lumber 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Rough lumber 

Rough lumber 

Custom sawing 

Can sealing machines, cotton stalk cutters. 

Cottonseed oil, meal, and hulls 

Ice 



Butter- 

Flour, feed, and meal 

Cottonseed products 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Commercial veneers 

Printing 

Traveling bags, leather novelties 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Bottled carbonated beverages ., 

Finishing monuments 

Gas for cooking purposes 

Single ply veneer for furniture trade. 
Gin cotton 



Bank, oiEoe, and store fixtures. 

Lumber 

Sash, doors, and millwork 

Bread, cakes, pastry 

Ice-cream 

Flour, meal, and feed... 

Mirrors 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Baked goods. 

Brick 



1913 
1918 
1912 
1906 
1916 
1917 
1921 
1902 
1919 



1902 
1915 
1916 
1914 
1914 
1915 
1917 
1919 
1884 
1922 



1916 



1919 
1919 



1924 



Cottonseed products . 

Flour and feed 

Store, ofEce, and bank fixtures 

Tobacco flues, well buckets 

Clay-working machinery 

Flour and feed 

Sawmills, sawmill equipment, Fordson tractors and 

equipment 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Shirts and overalls 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour and meal 

Lumber 



1881 
1924 
1922 
1900 
1906 
1908 
1912 
1924 
1916 
1916 
1900 
1891 
1914 
1889 
1917 

1900 



1920 
1891 
1916 
1914 



S 40,000 



2,500 

1,200 

500,000 



1,000 



1,200 



34,000 
30,300 
33,000 
6,785 
36,000 
22,200 



15,000 
8,300 



20,000 
5,000 
15,000 



45,000 
5,000 



100,000 



10.800 

1,000 

118.000 

30.000 

220.400 

8,000 



165,000 



4,500 
9,600 



856 
857 
858 
859 
860 
861 
862 
863 
864 
865 
866 
867 
868 
869 
870 
871 
872 
873 
874 
875 
876 
877 
878 
879 



885 



891 

892 



897 



900 
901 
902 
903 
904 
905 



142 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



PostofEce 



Factory 



President 



907 
908 
909 
910 
911 
912 
913 
914 
915 
916 
917 
918 
919 
920 
921 
922 
923 
924 
925 
926 

927 



929 
930 

931 
932 
933 
934 
935 
936 
937 
938 
939 
940 
941 
942 
943 
944 
945 
946 
947 
948 
949 
950 
951 
952 
953 
954 



Jackson.- 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Johnston. 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 



.do. 

.do. 
.do_ 
.do. 



...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
...do... 
Jones... 
...do... 
...do... 
....do... 
....do... 

Lee 

...do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do.. 
....do... 
....do... 
Lenoir. 



Dillsboro... 

...do 

Everette 

Speedwell... 

Sylva 

Willets 

Benson. 

-..do 

Bentonville. 

Clayton 

...do.._ 

...do 

...do... 

...do 

...do 

__.do 

Four Oaks.. 

...do 

Kenly 

Pine Level.. 
Selma 



.do. 



...do 

__.do 

Smithfield. 



...do.. 

...do.... 

...do 

Wilson Mills.. 

...do 

Maysville 

...do 

Pink Hill 

PoUocksville . 

Trenton 

Cumnock 

._..do 

Jonesboro 

._-.do. 

Sanford 

....do... 

....do 

....do... 

..-.do... 

....do. 

....do. 

....do.. 

....do 

Kinston 



J. J. .Mason's Lumber Plant' 

Tuckascigce Ice Co 

Champion Auto Co 

I. Ammons* 

Calhoun Brothers* 

E. B. Camp... 

J. Willis Creech 

Star Mfg. Co.* 

Rose's Mill 

P. W. Barber 

John I. Barnes & Bro.__ 

Clayton Motor Co.* 

Horne-Morris Motor Co 

J. F. Price 

The Rand Milling Co 

J. A. Vinson's Estate 

King's Corn Mill 

Sanders Handle Plant 

Boykin's Grist Mill 

Pine Level Oil Mill Co 

Navassa Guano Co 



Selma Brick Co. 



Selma Lumber Co 

Wood Grocery Co.* 

Beaty & Lassiter Printing Co. 



Creech Chemical Co 

W. T. Holland Garage 

Hood Brothers* 

Jasper Beasley Lumber Mill — 

C. M. & W. G. Wilson 

Maysville Gin Co 

L. A. & D. T. Riggs* 

Craft's Grist Mill 

George H. Duval 

Huffman Motor Co 

Erskine-Ramsay Coal Co 

Stedman's Lumber Mill* 

A. S. Howard* 

Jonesboro Sash and Blind Co.. 

Carolina Coal Co 

Cole Printing Co 

Gunn Veneer and Lumber Co.. 

King Mfg. Co 

Lee County Cotton Oil Co.*.-. 

The Moffitt Iron Works Co 

Sanford Sash and Blind Co 

Seaboard Flour Mills 

T. E. Steed.. 

Carolina Brick Co. „. 



J. J. JIason, Owner- 

R. E. Jarrett 

L. A. Clark, Mgr..-. 



J. S. Calhoun. 



R. F. Smith. 
A. M. Rose.- 



Partnership 

A. B. Hollowell. 
C. W. Horne...- 
Proprietor 



W. P. Creech, Mgr... 

J. A. King, Prop 

D. H. Sanders, Owr. 
Mary A. Boykin 

D. B. Ohver 

E. T. Taylor 

Geo. M. Norwood, 
Vice-President 

T. M. Benoy 

S. P. Wood, Mgr.-.. 

W. -M. Gaskin, Bus. 
Mgr 

L. A. Muns 

W. T. Holland, Owt. 

S. C. Hood 



C. M. Mattocks 

David Craft, Prop.. 



W.R.Huffman.Owr. 
B. M. Rogers 



K. L. Gunter... 
J. R. McQueen- 



A. M. Gunn 

Partnership 

J. R. Rives 

T. R. Moffitt 

O. P. Makepeace 

J.T. Ledwell.Owner 

Manager 

Leo H. Harvey 



*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



143 



Continued. 



Secretary 



M. Y. Jarrett. 



M. I. Smith. 



Hugh A. Page. 
W. F. Morris... 



D. B. Oliver... 
George Sloane. 



J. G. Vann.. 
C. S. Hicks. 



D. H. Creech. 



C. M. Mattocks. 



J. H. Kennedy. 
T. J. Stedman.. 



J. U. Gunter.. 
CM. Reeves. 



O. M. Gunn. 



Paul J. Barringer. 

E. G. Moffitt 

H. F. Makepeace.. 



Articles Manufactiured 



Dressed lumber 

Ice... 

Auto repairs 

Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Hardwood lumber 

Lumber and gin cotton.. 

Lumber, building material — 

Rough lumber 

Meal and lumber 

Sash, doors, building material 

Repairing autos 

Repairing and selling autos 

Roofers and bills 

Corn meal and flour 

Lumber — 

Corn meal 

Rug poles and straight rod work 

Meal 

Cottonseed products and fertilizer dry mixing 

Commercial fertilizers, acid phosphate, and sul- 
phuric acid 



03 ^ 

<- C m 

° C S 

u o ^ 

>^ oM 



1894 
1922 



Brick 

Dressed and rough lumber. 
Ice 



L. R. George. 



Newspaper -■ 

Proprietary medicine... — 

Auto repairs. 

Salve 

Rough lumber 

Lumber.. 

Lumber, ginning 

Lumber, ginning cotton, corn meal 

Meal and hominy 

Rough lumber, ginning cotton 

Auto repairs.. 

Mining coal 

Lumber 

Lumber — 

Millwork, sash, doors, and inside trim.. 

Mining coal 

Job printing.. 

Drawer bottoms for furniture, and truck stock. 

Sheet metal workers.. 

Cottonseed products, fertilizers 

Sawmills 

Millwork and lumber 

Flour, feed, meal 

Lumber 

Building brick 



1917 
1920 
1879 
1910 
1919 
1918 
1908 



Capital 
Stock 



1920 
1921 
1902 

1869 

1920 
1921 
1912 

1881 
1916 
1910 



1918 
1S97 
1912 
1912 



1904 



1922 
1922 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1885 
1908 



1900 
1904 
1887 
1915 



1902 



12,000 
1,800 



15,000 
2,200 



10,000 



5,000 

600 

38,900 

200,000 

30,000 
14,000 



25,000 

600 

1,500 



2,500 



2,000 
2,000 



23,500 
1,000,000 



No. 



4,500 



58,000 
25,000 
100,000 
20,200 



25,000 



906 
907 
908 
909 
910 
911 
912 
913 
914 
915 
916 
917 
918 
919 
920 
921 
922 
923 
924 
925 

926 

927 
928 
929 

930 
931 
932 
933 
934 
935 
936 
937 
938 
939 
940 
941 
942 
943 
944 
945 
946 
947 
948 
949 
950 
951 
952 
953 
954 



144 



ISToKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County 


Postoffice 


Factory 


President 


955 








R. F. Ilarrell 


956 


do 


... do 


Heins Brothers Lumber Co 


S. P. Heins 


957 


do 


... do . - 




W. M. Herbert, Owr. 


958 


....do.._. 

do 


....do.. 

do . . 


H. H. Hodges & Co.» :... 


H. H. Hodges 


959 


Jackson Mattress Co 


J. L. and A. G. 


900 
961 


__-.do 

do 


....do 

.-- do 


Kinston Iron and Mantel Works 


Jackson, Owners.. 
S. T. Pate, Owner... 

C. A. Vick 


962 


do 


do . 


Lenoir Oil and Ice Co 




963 


do 


do 


Moseley Brick and Shingle Co 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Works. . 


B. F Churchill 


964 


do 


do 


H. H. McCoy, Prop. 


965 


do 


do 


S. C. Sitterson 


966 


....do 


----do 




E. W. Spear, Mgr. .. 


967 


... do 


— -do— 


W. A. Tillman's Repair Shop 

E. R. Waller Co.* 


W. A. Tillman . - 


968 


.- do . . .- 


----do - 


E. P. -Waller, Prop.- 


969 


do 






970 


do 


. do 


Hardy & Newsom 




971 


- do 


....do 


Mrs. H. H. Sutton 




972 


do 


... do --. 




J. H. Sutton 


973 


Lincoln 

do 






J. S. Carpenter 


974 


Lincolnton-.. 

do 


Banner Roller Mill*.. 


975 


do 


Eureka Iron Works, Inc 


J. E. Stubbs 


976 


do 


do 


Johnston Ice and Fuel Co 




977 


do 


do 


Lincoln Marble Works 




978 


do 


do 


Lincoln Milling Co.* 


Jr , Prop. 
R. F. Beal 


979 


....do 


....do 


Lincolnton Coca-Cola Bot. Co 

J. F. Logan* 




980 


....do... 


....do 




981 


....do 

....do 

....do 

McDowell 

....do 

... do .. 


Reepsville 

Vale 


Howards Creek Mill Co * 


T. M. Hoover 


982 


J. M. Beam & Bro 

Cascade Roller Mills - . 


M. S. Beam--- 


983 


Vale, R. 1 

Ashford 

Marion 

....do 


C C. Dalton, Owner 


984 






985 




Partnership 


986 




987 


... do... 


....do 


McDowell Publishing Co 

Marion Leather Co 


S.E.Whitten, Owner 


988 


- . do... 


....do 


J. L. Morgen 


989 


....do... _. 

....do 

Macon... _ 

... do ... 


Old Fort .- 

Old Fort, R. 1.... 

Franklin 

....do ... - - 


J. A. Walker, Prop.. 


990 




991 
992 


Coca-Cola Bottling Co 


G. T. Stile, Mgr 


993 


Madison 

....do- 

— .do..- 

- do 


Belva 

Big Laurel 

Marshall 

----do - . 






994 


R. D. Roberts.... 




995 


R. A. Edwards' Sawmill 




996 


Halewood Mill Co.... 

G. C. Myers 


T. A. Silver, Mgr 


997 


...-do 

—.do...- 

....do 

Martin 

....do 

....do 


Paint Rock 




998 






999 
1000 


Stackhouse 

Everette 

Robersonville, R. 3 
Robersonville 


Broad River Lumber Co.*. 


N. L. Hutchinson... 


1001 






1002 


Rogerson Brothers-- 


H. A. Rogerson, Mgr. 



•Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous rACTORiES 



145 



Continued. 



Secretary 


Articles Manufactured 


« c 

"o c 
>S opq 


Capital 
Stock 


No. 






1920 
1896 
1902 


S 


955 


H. C. Heins 




200,000 


956 




Cakes, pies, and bread 


957 






9,500 

500 

20,000 


958 






1913 

1911 
1907 
1900 
1902 
1906 


959 




Building material, foundry and machine shop, 

millwork 

Laundry work 

Cottonseed products and ice 

Brick 

Bottled sodas 




M. G. Vick_ 


960 
961 


C. W. Sanders 


155,000 
3,000 


962 
963 
964 






965 




Auto repairing and Ford dealers 

Wagons, carts, tobacco trucks, truck bodies 

Cornices, tobacco flues, roofing 

Candy 

Little Giant bean harvesters and tobacco trucks, 

flues and grape arbors 

Corn meal 

Tobacco flues. . _ __ 


1913 
1908 
1916 
1924 

1918 
1904 
1908 
1899 
1909 
1919 
1915 




966 






967 






968 




3,800 

66,197 
2,000 


969 








970 
971 
972 




Flour, meal, and bran 


5,000 
23,000 
20,100 
35,000 


973 




Flour, meal, and feed. 

Gray iron castings 

Ice 

Monuments __ _ _ 


974 


Harry Page 

M. F. Arrowood 


975 
976 

977 


B. J. Ramseur __ 


Flour, meal, and feed - 




40,000 

15,000 

1,000 


978 




Carbonated beverages 

Lumber and shingles 

Flour, meal, and feed.. .. 


1913 
1914 
1898 
1905 
1899 


979 


C. I. Hosteller 


980 
981 


J. M. Beam 


Lumber, sash, doors, mantels, moulding 

Custom grinding, wheat, corn, and feed 


20,000 


982 
983 




7,200 


984 




Lumber re-manufactured ... 




985 




Building supplies . 


1924 




986 




Publishers and job printing 




987 






1904 
1924 
1920 
1912 


4,000 


988 




Lumber, bark, and acid wood 


989 




Rough lumber. 




990 






1,000 

300 

2,500 


991 






992 


Leslie Gohagan.. . . 


Lumber. _ 


1922 


993 




Lumber _ . 


994 






1917 
1910 
1916 
1916 
1919 


6,000 


995 




Flour and meal 


996 




Lumber and cross-ties 




997 




Lumber. 




998 


W. H. Baker, Jr 


Lumber. . . 


100,000 


999 




Lumber and gin cotton . 


1000 






1908 




1001 




Auto repairs 


1002 



10 



146 



North Caeolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



1003 
100-1 
1005 
1006 
1007 
1008 

1009 
1010 
1011 
1012 
1013 

1014 
1015 
1016 
1017 
1018 
1019 
1020 
1021 
1022 
1023 
1024 
1025 

1026 
1027 
1028 
1029 
1030 
1031 
1032 
1033 
1034 
1035 
1036 

1037 
1038 
1039 
1040 
1041 
1042 
1043 
1044 
1045 
1046 
1047 
1048 
1049 



Martin 

...do 

...do 

Mecklenburg.. 

...do 

...do.... 



.do- 
.do. 
.do. 
.do_ 
.do. 



.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do.. 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 



.do.... 
.do_-.. 
.do-., 
.do.-, 
.do...- 
.do.„. 
.do.... 
.do..-, 
.do.... 
.do.... 
.do.... 
.do.-., 
.do.-.. 



Williamston. 
--do 



--.do 

Charlotte. 

—do 

...-do 



_do-. 
-do-. 
-do., 
.do-, 

-dO- 

-do- 
-do- 
.do- 
-do. 
-do- 
-do- 
-do- 



-do- 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



— -do- 
.--do. 
...do- 
.-..do. 
...do- 
...-do. 
..-do- 
.-..do- 
..-.do. 
.-..do. 
..--do- 



-do- 
-do- 
-do- 
-do.. 
-do- 
.do..- 
.do., 
-do- 
-do- 
-do- 
.do., 
.do., 
.do.. 



Blount Mfc Co.* 

Hadley & Rogerson Mill 

Nassef Mfg. Co 

A. M. E. Zion Publishing House. 

Barber Mfg. Co .- 

Earnhardt Mfg. Co.- 



E. P. Cunningham.. 



Bassett Lumber Co 

Bierman Engraving Co 

Blue Ribbon Bakery- 

Carolina Baking Co 

Carolina Concrete Products and 

Construction Co , 

Carolina Engraving Co 

Carolina Granite Works --, 

Chapin-Sacks Corporation 

Charlotte Bagging Co.- 

Charlotte Bread Co 

Charlotte Casket Co 

Charlotte Clothing Mfg. Co - 

Charlotte Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 
Charlotte Cotton Compress Co... 

Charlotte Duck Clothing Co 

Charlotte Electric Repair Co 

The Charlotte Laundry 



Charlotte Leather Belting Co 

Charlotte Mfg. Co.... 

Charlotte Marble and Granite Wks, 

Charlotte Packing Co -- 

Charlotte Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.. 
Charlotte Pipe and Foundry Co... 

Charlotte Tent and Awning Co 

Charlotte Wagon and Auto Co 

The Cole Mfg. Co.- -- 

Dixie Spindle and Flyer Co 

Dooley Printing Co 



Elba Mfg. Co 

W. J. M. Finger 

Ben J. Fong*- 

Ford Motor Co. 

J. Hackett Foundry Co 

W. L. Hand Medicine Co., Inc. 

Hawley's Laboratories 

Hornets' Nest Liniment Co 

The Hunneycutt Printing Co.. 

Interstate ililling Co 

LaBelle Candy Co 

Lance Packing Co -.. 

Lawing's Mattress Factory 



Farris Nassef 

Dr. S. D. Watkins — 

Thomas Burke 

Dr. C. A. Misen- 

heimer 

.1. B. Bassett, Owner 
F. H. Bierman, Owr. 
H. R. Drake, Owner 
H. O. Miller- 

A. R. Long 

W. R. Barham, Owr. 
T. A. Siddell- 



Col. A. L. Smith...- 

Partnership 

E. R. Cannon 

J. R. Pharr 

Mrs. J. L. Snyder 

H. L. Sanders 

W. H. Belk-. 

W. A. Lawrence 

Mrs. M. J. Rigler, 

Owner 

G. G. Slaughter 

P. L. McMahon 

R. E. Scoggins- 

R. C. McManus 

H. B. Fowler— 

W. F. Dowd.- 

R. P. Steffey, Owner 

O. V. Hoke- 

E. M. Cole -.. 

A. M. Guillet— 

Geo. L. Dooley, 

Prop 

T. J. Davis 



Edsel B. Ford 

J. Hackett 

E. P. Galling 

F. O. Hawley-- 

M. M. Wallace- 

J. E. Hunneycutt... 
Charles P. Moody.— 

J. B. Michaels 

P. L. Lance 

J. T. A. Lawing, 

Prop. 



•Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



147 



Continued. 



Secretary- 



Articles Manufactured 



-a 

fe S m 

O r- w 

a B o 

tT o c 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



Joseph Nassef 

Dr. S. D. Watkins... 
Frank Burke 

T. M. Earnhardt, Jr 

W. C. Austin 

E. S. Hoggard 

E. R. Cannon, Jr 

F. R. Cates 

J. L. Snyder— 

H. H. Orr. 

W. M. Rosborough.. 
Charles E. Barker... 

F. D. Lethco, Mgr... 

R. L. Holden.. 

Fred W. Glover 

Miss Lou Huntley... 

J. E. Caldwell 

F. D. Stephens 

W. M. Parsley 

E. A. Cole 

0. B. Robinson 

J. L. Croker 

W. L. Hand 

E. M. Dean 

R. H. Ray 

G. W. Graham, Jr... 

C. B. Michaels 

H. P. Swinson 



General repair work... 

N. C. pine 

Pants and overalls 

Printing 

Woven narrow fabrics. 



Cotton batts and felts 

Lumber 

Photo-engraving and commercial art work. 

Bakery products 

Bread and cake _ 



Concrete pipe 

Photo-engraving, etchings, etc. 

Monuments 

Ice-cream 

Bagging and ties 

Bread 



1924 

1900 
1921 
1915 
1922 
1914 

1921 



Caskets, coffins, robes, suits, dresses, linings, boxes. 

Men's and children's clothing. 

Soft drinks 

Compressing cotton 

Clothing specialties 

Repairing electrical machinery 



Laundry, dry cleaning, dyeing, etc 

Leather belting and leather specialties... 

Card clothmg and reeds... 

Monuments, mausoleums 

Meat packers 

Bottling soft drinks.. 

Cast iron soil pipe and fittings 

Awnings 

Truck bodies, painting, and repair work 

Farm implements 

Refitters and repairers, cotton mill machinery. 



Printing 

Cottonseed oil, meal, hulls, and lumber... 

Sash, doors, and cabinets 

Laundry work 

Ford cars, trucks, Fordson tractors, Lincoln cars. 

Gray iron castings 

Patent medicines, "Liv-o-lax" and "Elixir" 

Sizing compound 

Liniment 

Job printing 

Wheat flour, corn meal, feed 

Candy and ice-cream 

Peanut products and candies 



1920 
1917 
1912 
1923 
1899 
1897 
1920 
1919 
1904 
1913 

1890 
1909 
1911 
1913 
1921 
1904 
1901 
1913 
1913 
1900 
1911 

1890 
1904 
1885 
1913 



1910 
1923 
1915 



1918 
1915 
1921 
1916 



25,000 



13,197 



175,000 



12,000 



16,000 
7,500 
100,000 
193,700 
3,000 
40,000 
30,000 
54,400 



50,000 



100,000 

5 000 

102,000 



50.000 

92,000 

5,300 



335,600 



9,000 

363,000 

25,000 



3.600 

400.000 

15,000 

50,000 



1003 
1004 
1005 
1006 
1007 

1008 
1009 
1010 
1011 
1012 

1013 
1014 
1015 
1016 
1017 
1018 
1019 
1020 
1021 
1022 
1023 
1024 

1025 
1026 
1027 
1028 
1029 
1030 
1031 
1032 
1033 
1034 
1033 

1036 
1037 
1038 
1039 
1040 
1041 
1042 
1043 
1044 
1045 
1046 
1047 
1048 



Jlattresses, pillows, pads, and box springs 1919 



3,000 1049 



148 



iN'ORTH OaKOLINA INDUSTRIAL STATISTICS 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



1050 
1051 
1052 
1053 
1054 
1055 
1056 
1057 
1058 
1059 
1060 
1061 
1062 
1063 
1064 
1065 
1066 
1067 
1068 
1069 
1070 
1071 
1072 
1073 
1074 
1075 
1076 
1077 
1078 
1079 

1080 
1081 
1082 
1083 
1084 
1085 
1086 
1087 



1090 
1091 
1092 

1093 
1094 
1095 
1096 
1097 
1098 
1099 



County 



PostofEce 



Factory 



President 



Mecklenburg. 

..-,do 

..._do..-- 

__..do 

.__.do 

....do. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

....do 

....do.... 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

-...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.. 

....do. 



...do. 
....do. 
....do. 
..-.do. 
....do. 
.---do. 
..--do. 
..--do. 
.--.do. 
.-..do. 
.-..do. 
--..do. 

--.-dO- 

..-.do. 
..-.do. 
..-.do. 
..--do. 
..--do. 
-...do. 
....do. 



Charlotte 

...do 

...do 

---do - 

...do 

...do 

-..do 

..-do 

...-do 

...do...., 

North Charlotte. 

Charlotte -- 

..--do 

....do 

....do 

.-.-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do... 

....do 

....do 

....do 

--.-do 

----do 

...-do 

....do. 

--.-do 

...-do 

..--do 



-do- 
-do. 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do. 
-do- 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do. 
.do. 

.do. 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do.. 



Lewis-Ruckcr Lumber Co 

Liddell Company.- 

J. N. McCausland & Co 

McClaren Rubber Co -.- 

Mecklenburg Chero-Cola Bot. Co... 

Mecklenburg Dairy Co 

G. L. & Jupcr Miller 

Model Steam Laundry Co 

Moffatt Machinery Mfg. Co.-- 

John J. Morton -- 

North State Creosoting Co 

Nu-Grape Bottling Co.... -.. 

Observer Printing House 

Office Supply and Equipment Co... 

Park Mfg. Co 

Person Remedy Co.* 

Piedmont Candy Kitchen... 

Piedmont Canning Co.t 

Piedmont Electro-Chemical Co 

Piedmont Marble Co 

Piedmont Printing Co 

Pound & Moore Co 

Queen City Brick Co 

Queen City Marble and Gran. Worki 

Queen City Printing Co 

Sanitary Steam Laundry 

Service Electric Co.* 

Shaw Tire Co.* 

South Atlantic Waste Co 

Southerland-Helms Co 



J. W. Lewis 

J. L. Chambers 

Partnership 

R. A. Peavey 

W. B. Taylor, Sr... 



Partnership 

P. M. Cave 

W. E. Moffatt 

Proprietor 

M. M. Wallace 

Jos. N. Gary, Owner 

B. R. Gates 

H. L. Hopkins 

John P. Pharr 

Mrs. R. M. Person.. 



R. L. Reaves 

E. R. Beecher 

Smith Wood 

R. L. Brackin, Prop. 

R. M. Pound 

R. H. Ramsey, Owr. 



Southern Asbestos Mfg. Co 

Southern Auto and Wagon Co 

Southern Awning and Decor. Co. 

The Southern Cotton Oil Co 

Southern Engineering Co.. 

Southern Ice Machine Co 

Southern Printing Co 

Southern Spindle and Flyer Co... 

Standard Ice and Fuel Co 

The Stopzit Co 

Swift & Co. Refinery. 

C. Valaer Bottling Works 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co... 



H. M. Wade Mfg. Co 

Washburn Printing Co 

J. H. Wearn& Co 

Webb Sausage Mill 

Wentz Sign Co 

Western Newspaper Union. 
Woodside Motor Co 



Hugh A. Murrill, Jr. 

F. D. Lethco 

J. H. Ross 

H. P. Shaw 

A. M. Read. 

Odell Southerland, 

Mgr 

C. E. Childs 

I. M. Cook 

J. Goldstein 

C. G. Wilson 

L. G. Berry 

Z. W. Zimmerman.. 
J. J. Pierce, Owner.. 

Wm. H. Monty 

John G. Bryce 



L. F. Swift. 



C. G. Wilson- 

H. M. Wade.. 
David Clark. 
J. H. Wearn.. 



John R. Wentz, Prop^ 

H. H. Fish 

M. D. Woodside, Mgr. 



*Same as last report. flncluding Raeford Branch. 



Miscellaneous Factokies 



149 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



A. P. Rucker 

W. E. Chambers 

F. X. Farnson 

Arch B. Taylor 

W. J. Orr 

C. B. Ross 

Jos. McLaughlin 

B. C. Davidson, Treas 

F. R. Cates 

C. J. Fletcher 

J. C. Crowell 

R. M. Person 

W. M. Morrison 

D. C. Carmichael 

W. M. Yandell 

George H. Moore 

A. M. Mallonee 

E. S. Bee 

E. F. MoGowan 

W. K. Medernach 

M. B. Gates... 

J. C. Goldstein 

F. L. Palmer 

Miss E. G. McComb— 
E. L. Mason 

W. H. Hutchins 

O. B. Robinson. 

R. H. Perry, Prop 

L. A. Carton 

S. D. Crenshaw 

E. J. Webb 

Paul Palmer 

Robert S. Query 

C. F. Farnsworth 



Milhvork and retail lumber yard 

Cotton gin machinery, engines, sawmills 

Sheet metal work 

Automobile facings and tubes 

Bottled beverages 

Milk products, ice-cream 

Cotton mill waste for bedding 

Laundry 

Elevators and pumps 

Cut stone 

Creosoted material 

Nu-Grape 

Printing and binding, poster printers 

Printing 

Freight elevators 

Medicine 

Candy 

Fruits and vegetables canned 

Phosphate acid products 

Monuments 

Printing 

Job printing 

Common brick 

Granite, limestone, and marble for buildings. 

Job printing... 

Laundry 

Electrical work 

Tire repairs 

Cotton waste dealers 



Wholesale and manufacturing optician 

Asbestos textiles 

Commercial bodies and wagons 

Awnings, tarpaulins, decorators, costumers. 

Cottonseed products and fertilizers 

Fabricated structural steel 

Ice-making and water-cooling machinery. .. 

Commercial printing 

Parts, cotton mill machinery 

Ice 



1920 
1887 
1884 
1919 
1919 
1922 
1922 
1901 
1905 
1914 
1921 
1922 
1895 
1916 
1898 
1916 



1923 
1914 
1919 
1916 
1908 
190.3 
1909 
1895 
1906 
1922 
1914 
1905 

1924 
1919 
1920 
1921 



1920 
1921 



Stopzit Vagicones, Perfecto Vaginal Cones 

Refining oil, lard substitute 

Carbonated beverages 

Commercial fertilizers, acid phosphate, and sul- 
phuric acid 

Bank, store, and office fixtures 

Commercial printing 

Sash, doors, general millwork 

Sausage 

Signs 



1906 
1893 
1918 
1907 



1893 
1923 



•S 79,000 
187,500 



1,001,632 
65,000 
100,000 



10,000 
38, 600 



71,000 
25,000 
55,000 
25,000 
21,000 
3,000 



50,000 
31,500 
15,000 
17,500 



50,000 
2,000 



10,000 
100,000 



390,700 

25,000 

3,000 



125,000 
50,000 



115,000 
150,000 



10,000 



175,000 

10,000 

120,000 



Newspaper service, wholesale paper. 
Repair and sell automobiles 



1883 
1912 



1050 
1051 
1052 
1053 
1054 
1055 
1056 
1057 
1058 
1059 
1060 
1061 
1062 
1063 
1064 
1065 
1066 
1067 
1068 
1069 
1070 
1071 
1072 
1073 
1074 
1075 
1076 
1077 
1078 

1079 
1080 
1081 
1082 
1083 
1084 
1085 
1086 
1087 
1088 
1089 
1090 
1091 

1092 
1093 
1094 
1095 
1096 
1097 
1098 
1099 



150 



ISToRTH Carolina Indtjstriai, Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County 


Postoffice 


Factory 


President 


1100 


Mecklenburg.. 
....do 


Charlotte 


Yarborough & Bellinger Co... 


J. A. Yarborough... 


1101 


....do 


1102 


do _ 


....do 




J. W. Zindel, Prop.. 
C. G. Wilson 


1103 


do 




Southern Cotton Oil Co 


1104 


Mitchell 

do 


Bakersville 

....do... 


Bakersville Roller Mills .. 


Wm. Masters, Mgr... 


1105 


J. W. T. Quinn*... 


1106 


....do 


Eastatoe 


C. C. Woody* 




1107 


....do.-.. 


Hawk 


J. S. Burleson 




1108 


do . 


Penland 


New Era Mica Co. 


John V Cox 


1109 


....do 


Spruce Pine. 

Toecane 


English Mica Co... 


R. R. Dent 


1110 


....do .... 






1111 


....do 


....do. 




John C. McBee 


1112 


Montgomery.. 
... do 




Biscoe Foundry and Machine Co 


C E Kellam Owner 


1113 


_,._do. _ 


Geo. W. Scott, Owr. 


1114 


.. do 


Blaine 


Richard Russell... . 




1115 


do .- 


Candor 


D. M. Lewis* 




1116 


do .- . . 


Ether 


Ether Roller Mills 


W. Farlan 


1117 


....do 


..._do 


Gaston Eagles* 




1118 


....do 


Mount Gilead 

....do 


N. L. Byrd* 




1119 


....do 


G. R. Poe*. 




1120 
1121 


....do 

do 


....do... 

do 


Mount Gilead Cotton Oil Co. 

Mount Gilead Roller Mill 


L. P. Byrd 

M. F. Ingram 

J. T. Smith 


1122 


... do 


..._do 




1123 


. . do 


Richfield 


N. G. Arey* 




1124 


do . 


Star 


Joe Davis... ... . 




1125 


....do 

....do 


....do 

Troy 


T. L. Maness 




1126 


B S. Howell* 




1127 


....do 

do 


....do 

....do 




A. C. Honeycutt, 


1128 


I. F. Russell . . . 


Prop 


1129 


....do.. 

do 


....do 

....do 


Smitherman Power Co.* 




1130 


Troy Cross-Arm Co. 


W G. Smitherman 


1131 


do 


.. do 


Troy Garment Mfg. Co. 




1132 


....do 


....do 


Troy Milling Co 


T. B. Saunders 


1133 


....do 


Wadeville 


Blue & Parnell* 




1134 






Aberdeen Crate and Box Co 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 


J. R. McQueen 


1135 


... do 


....do.... 


1136 


... do 




B. L. Brady* 




1137 


... do 


....do 




J. B. Benton, Mgr... 


1138 


... do 


....do 


Pool & Cooper Lumber Co.* 


I. C. Pool 


1139 


do 




G. H. Brower 


1140 


do 


..._do 


R. Cole 




1141 


do 




Reynolds' Mills 


R. B. Reynolds 

Leonard Tufts 


1142 


do 


Pinehurst 

Southern Pines 

West End 


Pinehurst Lumber Yards.. . 


1143 


.. do 


Allen M. Roberts. 




1144 


do. 






1145 










1146 


. do 


Battleboro 


Battleboro Oil Co 


H. B. Bryan 


1147 


. do 




W. W. Lamm, Owr.. 


1148 


....do 

... do 


....do 

Nashville 


The Middlesex Supply Co 


A. F. May 


1149 


J. H. Bone* 




1150 


..-.do 


....do 


The Graphic 


M. W. Lincke, Prop. 



•Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



151 



Continued. 



Secretary 



J. J. Austin. 
A. Zagora.-- 



F. L. Palmer. 



Paul Willis .... 
W. W. Smith... 
L. K. Jordan.. 
W. F. Hughes- 



Eli P. Freeman. 



H. B. Ingram. 
J. G. Smith..-, 



J. C. Hurly.. 
J. C. Hurley. 



C. J. Callicutt. 



H. W. Doub. 



W. D. Brower. 



R. B. Reynolds- 
I. C. Sledge 



W. S. Williams- 



Articles Manufactured 



Ice — 

Automobile, cotton mill parts, jobbing. 

Bakery products 

Cottonseed products and fertilizer 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Harness and saddles 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Mica... 



Water-ground mica. 

Bobbins, etc., for cotton mills. 

Flour and corn meal 

General foundry work 

Carbonated beverages 

Lumber 

Lumber 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Custom sawmill 

Rough lumber.. 

Rough lumber 

Cotton-seed products 

Flour and corn meal 

Pine lumber 

Dressed lumber 

Rough lumber 

Common brick 

Yellow pine lumber 



Newspaper and job printing. 
Lumber --. 



Lumber and cross-arms 

Pajamas, nightshirts, gowns, etc 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Rough lumber and cross-ties 

Crates and boxes. 

Carbonated beverages 

Lumber 

Newspaper and job printing 

Pine and oak lumber 

Rough lumber 

Rough pine and oak lumber 

Flour and meal 

Lumber 

Violins -■ 

Shingles — 

Building lumber 

Cotton ginned, and cottonseed products. 

Corn meal, lumber 

Flour, meal.. 

Lumber and ginning cotton 

Newspaper and job printing... .- 



1906 
1920 
1918 



1910 
1907 



1901 
1922 
1908 
1924 
1923 



1911 
1919 
1922 
1915 



1916 
1904 
1910 
1918 
1913 



1913 
1919 
1918 

1888 



1915 
1903 
1919 
1914 
1921 
1919 
1913 
1918 
1874 
1921 
1919 
1916 



Capital 

Stock 



1900 



1902 
1890 



1908 
1895 



750,000 
10,000 



10,000 
5,000 
5,700 



10,000 

125,000 

36,000 

14,000 



7,280 



1,250 

2,500 

100,000 

200 
1,000 
9,000 

600 
3,000 
1,000 



900 
48,000 
100,000 
20,000 
12,000 
3,500 
39,500 
20,000 



15,000 

2,500 

900 



1,500 



2,500 



25,000 

1,000 

125,000 

700 



No. 



1100 
1101 
1102 
1103 
1104 
1105 
1106 
1107 
1108 
1109 
1110 
1111 
1112 
1113 
1114 
1115 
1116 
1117 
1118 
1119 
1120 
1121 
1122 
1123 
1124 
1125 
1126 

1127 
1128 
1129 
1130 
1131 
1132 
1133 
1134 
1135 
1136 
1137 
1138 
1139 
1140 
1141 
1142 
1143 
1144 
1145 
1146 
1147 
1148 
1149 
1150 



152 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



1151 
1152 
1153 
1154 
1155 
1156 
1157 
1158 
1159 

1160 
1161 
1162 
1163 
1164 

1165 
1166 
1167 
1168 
1169 
1170 
1171 
1172 
1173 
1174 
1175 
1176 
1177 
1178 
1179 

1180 
1181 
1182 
1183 
1184 
1185 
1186 
1187 
1188 
1189 
1190 
1191 
1192 
1193 
1194 
1195 
1196 
1197 
1198 
1199 



Nash 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

Nash and 
Edgecombe. 

Nash 

....do 

..-.do 

.-..do 

....do 



.-..do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

New Hanover, 

....do 

...-do 

.—do 

..-.do 

.---do 

.---do 

.---do 

.--.do. -.. 

..-.do 

....do 



.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do- 
-do_ 
-do_ 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do- 
-do. 
-do., 
.do. 



Red Oak 

Rocky Mount. 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do... 



.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
_do- 
.do. 



Spring Hope.. 

..._do__ 

....do 

....do 

Castle Hayne. 

Wilmington 

....do 



.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do. 
.do. 
-do. 
.do. 
-do. 

-do. 
-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
-do. 
.do. 
-do. 
-do. 
-do- 
-do- 
-do. 
-do-, 
-do- 
-do-, 
-do-, 
-do., 
.do.. 



G. E. Boal* 

Bishop Laundry Co 

Builders Sash and Door Co.*. 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

Cotton Belt Mfg. Co , 

G. R. Dixon* 

Faison Brick Co 

J. E. Lane 



J. R. Bennett. 
C. R. Preddy . 
.1. L. Perkins.. 
P. C. Shore.... 



L. L. Gravely. 



Municipal Light and Waterworks. 

Nash Brick Co 

The Southern Cotton Oil Co 

Tar River Lumber Co 

J. H. Ward Lumber Co 

Williams Lumber Co 



Lance & Morgan* 

Montgomery Lumber Co 

Pace & Strickland... 

M. H. Privett 

Stevens & Co.* 

Astyptodyne Chemical Co 

Atlantic Paint and \'arnish Works. 

Boney & Harper Milling Co 

C. S. Burnett's Tire Station* 

The Carolina Cut Stone Co 

Carolina Printing and Stamp Co.. 

Cement Products Co 

City Laundry Co 

Commercial Printing Co 

Dickinson Dye Works 



T. T. Thorne 

Partnersliip 

C. G. Wilson 

W. L. Groom 

J. H. Ward. 

W. G. Williams, Jr. 

Mgr 

W. D. Lance 

Guy I. Buell. 

G. C. Pace.... 



S. V. Stevens 

Robt. R. Bellamy.. 

Milton Calber 

J. M. Newbold 



Electric Bottling Co 

Eureka Dye Works 

Fernside Factory (Pearsall & Co.).. 

E. W. Godwin & Sons 

Harris Printing and Advertising Co 

Hilton Fertilizer Factory 

Independent Ice Co 

Jackson & Bell Co 

N. B. Josey Guano Co 

W. W. Koch 

Lingo Metal Works 

E. L. Mathews* 

Meir & O'Neal 

Navassa Guano Co 

New Way Mattress Co 

Prest-0-Lite Service Station 

Royal Bakery 

Saturday Record 

Southern Box and Lumber Co 

Spirittine Chemical Co 



K. J. Niggel 

A. Jackson 

George E. Kidder... 

J. H. Hinton 

C.H.Holton, Owner 
T. C. Dickinson, 

Prop 

G. H. Hutaff 



Oscar Pearsall, Sr. . 

E. W. Godwin 

Mears Harris 

Thos. H. Hays 

W. E. Perdew 

J. W. Jackson 

N. B. Josey 



T. D. Love. 



E. T. Taylor. 



J. W. Nuyland.Prop. 
J. B. Fox, Mgr 



G. Colucci 

Louis Hanson. 



♦Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous rACTORiEs 



153 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



V- O C 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



T. P. Ricks 

E. I. Fleming 

J. I. Crayton 

L. L. Shamberger. 

R. C. Brake 

F. L. Palmer 

S. T. Anderson 

J. H. Ward, Jr 

W. S. Riddick 

B. S. Strickland... 

T. S. Melvin 

L. T. Moore 

R. S. Burnett 

John H. Niggel 

L. T. Landon 

Milton Calder 

J. O. Hinton 

Mrs. T. C. Hutaff. 

C. D. Myers, Mgr. 

Horace Pearsall 

E. P. Godwin. 

W. I. Baxter __ 

R. J. Anderson 

H. C. Bear 

B. B. Jackson 

R. B. Josey 

George Sloane 

R. S. Thorpe, Mgr 

Geo. W. Cameron. 

Theresa Colucci 

Henry Heyer 



Lumber 

Laundry work 

Sash, doors, blinds, etc 

Bottled beverages ^ 

Mattresses, pillows, and box springs. 

Tobacco flues 

Common brick 

Flues and tin work 



Light and power 

Common brick 

Cottonseed products and fertilizer. 

Building material 

Lumber 



Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Rough lumber, N. C. pine 

Rough dried lumber 

Rough and dressed lumber 

Lumber 

Astyptodyne healing oil 

Paints 

Corn products, meal, and feed ._. 

Repair work 

Stone for concrete and building 

Job printing, rubber stamps 

Concrete products, such as culverts, building tile, etc 

Laundry. 

Job printing 



1917 
1916 
1916 
1910 
1912 
1875 
1919 
1900 

1899 
1914 
1901 
1896 
1920 

1919 
1919 
1906 
1920 



Cleaning, dyeing, and pressing 

Soft drinks 

Cleaning and dyeing 

Fertilizer 

Basket bottoms, shooks, crating, etc.. 
Commercial printitig and engraving.. 

Fertilizers 

Ice 



1903 
1910 
1887 
1914 
1906 
1917 
1913 
1907 
1911 

1893 
1916 
1910 



1917 



Commercial and railroad printing 

Fertilizers.. 

Shingles . 

Repair machinery 

Candy confections 

Monuments and headstones 

Commercial fertilizers, acid phosphate, sul. acid 

Mattresses 

Recharging batteries and repairing 

Pies, cakes, bread, and rolls 

Newspaper and job printing 

Veneers and panels 

Spirittine pine oils, creosotes, disinfecting oils, wood 
preservers 



1901 
1897 
1910 



1915 
1909 
1911 
1869 
1916 
1920 
1913 
1915 
1917 

1878 



8,000 
30,000 
35,300 
100,000 
500 
100,000 



60,000 

10,000 

300,000 



40,000 

550 

468,000 

3,000 



28,500 
16,800 
32,800 



2,000 

5,000 

121,000 

50,000 



500 



100,000 

50,000 

6,700 



200,000 

50,000 

200,000 



10,000 
25,000 



200,000 
2,500 



31,200 



1151 
1152 
1153 
1154 
1155 
1156 
1157 
1158 

1159 
1160 
1161 
1162 
1163 

1164 
1165 
1166 
1167 
1168 
1169 
1170 
1171 
1172 
1173 
1174 
1175 
1176 
1177 
1178 

1179 
1180 
1181 
1182 
1183 
1184 
1185 
1186 
1187 
1188 
1189 
1190 
1191 
1192 
1193 
1194 
1195 
1196 
1197 
1198 



20,000 1199 



154 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1— 



No. 



County 



PostoflBce 



Factory 



President 



1200 
1201 
1202 
1203 

1204 
1205 
1206 
1207 
1208 
1209 
1210 
1211 
1212 
1213 
1214 
1215 
1216 
1217 
1218 
1219 
1220 
1221 
1222 
1223 
1224 
1225 
1226 
1227 
1228 
1229 
1230 
1231 
1232 
1233 
1234 
1235 
1236 
1237 

1238 
1239 
1240 
1241 
1242 
1243 
1244 
1245 
1246 
1247 

1248 



New Hanover. 

....do 

..do... 

.-do 



Wilmington. 

...do .- 

...-do 

-do 



--.-do 

...-do --- 

....do.... - 

....do 

Northampton. 

...-do 

....do -- 

Onslow.- 

....do 

.-.-do 

...-do-.. - 

....do 

....do 

-..-do --.. 

....do -- 

Orange - 

....do 

....do.... 

-..-do 

...-do 

...do 

Pamlico 

...do 

..-do 

..-do --.. 

....do 

....do 

Pasquotank.-- 

...do.. 

-.-do 

..-do... 

...do 

..-do 

..-do 



-..do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

..--do 

..--do 

..--do 

...-do 

....do 



.-.-do 

.---do.. 

....do.... 

....do 

Rich Square 

Stancell 

Woodland 

Jacksonville 

....do 

----do 

.---do 

Kcllum 

Maysville 

Riclilands 

Swansboro 

Chapel Hill.... 

Efland 

Hillsboro 

....do 

....do 

--..do -.-. 

Arapahoe 

Grant sboro 

Oriental 

....do 

-.-do 

Reelsboro - 

Elizabeth City 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do...- 

-..do 



....do-. 

....do-. 

....do. 

....do.. 

....do- 

....do- 

....do.. 

....do-. 

....do.. 

... .do- 



Weeks ville. 



Standard Cement Construction Co. 

Tidewater Power Co 

The Union Labor Record 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co. 

(Almont Factory) 

Willard Bag and Mfg. Co 

Wilmington Coca-Cola Bot. Works 

Wilmington Iron Works* 

Wilmington Printing Co.f 

Elliott's Sawmill 

Hamill & Shaw Sawmill 

John H. Lassiter* 

Jacksonville Lumber Co 

Mrs. N. J. Rhodes 

Sabiston Brothers 

E. H. Waters 

Grimslcy & Bullock 

L. A. Riggs... 

Brock's Saw and Grist Mill 

Orin & C. E. Weeks 

Strowd Motor Co - 

Efland Milling Co.* 

Bivins Tobacco Basket Factory 

Hillsboro Coca-Cola Bottling Co... 

Hillsboro Ice Co.* -- 

Walker Brothers Milling Co 

Eric Lee..- 

Grantsboro Milling Co 

The McCabe-Dodd Co 

Oriental Concrete Works 

Phelps Lumber Co 

F. H. Reel & Co - 

Albemarle Laundry 

J. R. Bowden & Co 

Cartwright Bakery 

Chesson Mfg. Co 

T. A. Comrrfander* - 

Elizabeth City Buggy Co 

Elizabeth City Iron Works and 

Supply Co - 

Foreman-Blades Lumber Co 

Foreman-Derrickson Veneer Co 

T. B. Hayman Shipbuilding Co 

G. F. Horner 

Kramer Brothers Co 

Munden & Alexander 

W. O. Saunders 

W. H. Weatherly & Co 

Wright's Purity Ice Co 

Zimmerman & Co... 



S. A. P. Bowman. 

A. E. Fitkin 

Geo. W. Cameron. 



C. G. Wilson- 
E. P. Willard. 
G. H. Ilutaff. 
G. E. Kidder. 



S. E. Elliott, Owner- 
G. W. Shaw, Mgr.... 



F. E. Willson. 



C. L. Ives 

Proprietor 

I. M. L. Brock, Owr. 



Weeksville Ginning Co. 



Bruce Strowd, Ovrr. 

John L. Efland 

C. A. Bivins, Part... 

Partnership 

R. H. Ward.. 



Proprietor 

L. W. Brooks. 
L. F. McCabe. 
Charles Lewis. 
B. A. Phelps.. 



L. E. Skinner, Prop. 
J. R. Bowden, Prop. 

J. Q. Cartwright 

R. E. Chesson 



J. Q. A. Wood. 



Brad. Sanders 

J. W. Foreman 

W. B. Foreman 

T. B. Hayman, Owr. 

Owner 

J. H. Kramer 



Publisher 

Partnership 

M. G. Wright, Owr.- 
W. B. Zimmerman. 

Owner 

W. J. Saunders 



•Same as last report. fin process of incorporation. 



Miscellaneous rACTOEiES 



155 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



5Sm 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



J. D. Walker-. 
T. B. Willard- 



S. D. Crenshaw.. 
E. P. Willard, Jr., 

W. J. Hutaff 

E. Z. King 



S. S. Ambrose. 



E. O. Bullock. 



C. E. Weeks. 



J. L. McCotter. 



F. H. Reel, mgr. 



N. G. Chesson. 



H. W. Sanders 

L. C. Blades.. 

Jas. W. Derrickson. 



F. K. liramer. 



Cement products 

Electricity, gas, street and interurban railways. 
Newspaper and books 



S. M. Brothers. 



Commercial fertilizers, acid phosphate, sul. acid. 

Burlap bags 

Soft drinks 

Jobbing shop, iron and brass castings 

Commercial printing. 

General sawmilling 

Pine lumber 

Building material 

North Carolina pine, rough and dressed. 

Gin cotton, rough lumber 

Ginning cotton 

Gin cotton. 

Ginned cotton . 

Lumber 

Lumber, corn meal, gin cotton 

Lumber and laths 

Ford dealer 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Tobacco baskets 

Carbonated beverages 

Ice 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Cotton gin and lumber.. 

Lumber and shingles 

Lumber and ginned cotton 

Farm drain tile, culvert pipe, etc 

Lumber ._ 

Lumber and gin cotton 

Laundry work 

Soda water 

Bread, cakes, pies 

Lumber and shingles 

Building material, boxes, and barrels... 

Buggies and repairs 



1916 
1907 
1915 

1893 
1893 
1909 
1859 



S 35,060 
1,505,000 



1909 



1913 
1909 



1918 
1910 
1918 



1899 
1918 
1920 
1922 
1917 
1887 
1920 



Repairers of machinery, boats, dealers in supplies. 

Lumber 

Fruit and truck packages and veneers 

Boats 



Soft drinks 

Lumber, millwork 

Awnings, tents, and sails 

Newspaper and job printing. 

Candy 

Ice 



Meal and flour. 

Ginning cotton, sawing lumber. 



1912 
1923 
1919 
1900 
1913 
1924 
1922 



1908 
1906 
1912 
1893 



1917 
1918 
1908 
1904 
1924 

1902 
1908 



20,000 
25,000 
45,000 



1,000 



50,000 



5,000 



4,000 
175,000 
.40,000 



6,000 
1,450 



1,200 



9,000 

32,000 

550,000 

60,000 



5,000 
20,000 



1200 
1201 
1202 

1203 
1204 
1205 
1206 
1207 
1208 
1209 
1210 
1211 
1212 
1213 
1214 
1215 
1216 
1217 
1218 
1219 
1220 
1221 
1222 
1223 
1224 
1225 
1226 
1227 
1228 
1229 
1230 
1231 
1232 
1233 
1234 
1235 
1236 

1237 
1238 
1239 
1240 
1241 
1242 
1243 
1244 
1245 
1246 

1247 
1248 



156 



l^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



Postofi&ce 



Factory 



President 



1249 
1250 
1251 
1252 
1253 
1254 
1255 
1256 
1257 
1258 
1259 
1260 
1261 
1262 

1263 
1264 
1265 
1266 
1267 
1268 
1269 
1270 
1271 
1272 
1273 
1274 
1275 
1276 
1277 
1278 
1279 
1280 
1281 
1282 
1283 
1284 
1285 
1286 
1287 
1288 
1289 
1290 
1291 
1292 
1293 
1294 
1295 
1296 
1297 
1298 
1299 



Pender.. 

____do_-_ 

.___do 

Perquimans - 

...-do 

....do 

Person 

__._do.__ 

_.__do 

....do 

....do 

__--do._ 

....do 

....do 



Pitt 

...do 

___do 

...do 

...do .-_. 

___do, - 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do. 

Polk 

....do 

....do 

Randolph 

....do 

....do 

....do..__ 

....do 

....do 



Atkinson 

Burgaw 

...do 

Hertford 

...do 

Woodville... 
Hurdle Mills 

Moriah 

Roxboro 

...do 

...do 

Timberlake. 

...do 

Woodsdale.. 



Ayden 

....do 

...do 

...do 

Botliel 

Bellarthur. 

Chicod 

....do 

Farmville.. 
.-..do 

Greenville. 
....do 

...do 

.-..do 

....do 

....do _. 

....do.. 

....do 

.--.do 

.--.do 

....do- 

....do 

....do 

Grifton 

Littlefield.. 

Pactolus... 
....do 

Whichard.. 

Tryon 

....do 



Uree 

Asheboro.. 

....do '. 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 



Alf. Woodard Lumber Co.*.. 

Garysburg Mfg. Co 

O. L. Thompson* 

Hertford Herald 

Major & Loomis Co 

W. S. Morris & Bro.*. 

M. H. Garrett Roller Mills... 

J. F. Harris' Mill 

City Ice Co 

\V. J. Huff* --.- 

Roxboro Bottling Works 

J. T. Cloman*.. 

George H. Hauser Co 

Mayo Saw and Planing Mill. 



Mrs. Mollie Woodard 
W. B. McNeal.. 



Floyd J. Triplett. 
Geo. E. Major... 



M. H. Garrett, Prop. 
J. F. Harris, Owner. 
M. R. Long, Mgr 



O. B. McBroom.Owr. 
R. B. Holman 



Ayden Free Will Baptist Ptg. Co. 

Sure Shot Remedy Co 

Tripp Brothers Garage 

Worthington Brothers 

W. J. Gardner & Son. 

J. A. Matthews 

Galloway & Edwards Mill 

Smith's Lumber Co.* 

Farmville Oil and Fertilizer Co... 

W. R. Laster _ 

Coca-Cola Bottling Works 

J. M. Cox* 

Dail Brick Works 

Dees Monument Works 

Export Leaf Tobacco Co 

E. B. Ficklen Tobacco Co., Inc.. 

John Flanagan Buggy Co 

Garris-Evans Lumber Co 

Greenville Ice and Coal Co 

Orange Crush Bottling Co 

D. D. Overton*.. 

Peoples Bakery 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co .. 

H. R. Wethington 

G. C. Garris* 

Joshua Crandal 

G. W. Waters*. 

L. R. Whichard.... 

Polk County News 

Southern Mercerizing Co 

Searcy & Parker 

Asheboro CofEn and Casket Co... 

Asheboro Roller Mills 

Home Building and Material Co.. 

O. E. Rich Brick Plant .-. 

Routh Roller -Mill --. 

Southern Crown ililling Co 



Rev. M. C. Prescott. 
S. M. Edwards 



L. M. Edwards.Mgr. 

N. L. Smith 

J. I. Morgan 



Partnership. 



R. E. Sellers, Mgr... 

J. E. Dees 

R. C. Harrison 

E. B. Ficklen 

E. G. Flanagan 

L. B. Garris, Prop.. 

J. W. Hines 

L. L. Minges, Owner 



F. J. Diener, Prop. 
C. G. Wilson 



Owner. 



H. A. Shannon 

F. P. Bacon, Part... 



-■Arthur Ross. 
Sam Walker. 
L. F. Ross... 



O. E. Routh, Miller. 
C. C. Cranford 



*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



157 



Continued. 



Secretary 


Articles Manufactured 


-a 

m 


Capital 
Stock 


No. 






1919 
1894 
1918 
1918 
1902 
1914 
1914 


S 7,000 
10,000 
2,500 
3,000 
240,000 
7,700 


1249 


H. W. Phillips 




1250 






1251 






1252 






1253 






1254 




Flour, meal, bran, shipstuiT 


1255 




Corn meal and flour. 




1256 




Ice . .. 


1912 
1909 
1907 
1918 
1918 

1889 
1914 


20,000 

800 

8,000 

8,000 


1257 






1258 




Carbonated beverages. _ 


1259 




Lumber.. 


1260 


George H. Hauser 


Lumber. . . 


1261 


A. J. Crutchfield, Gen. 
Mgr.- - 


Lumber and meal . 


1262 


Rev. E. T. Phillips 


Printed products . 


10,000 
12,000 
4,000 


1263 


W. M. McKinney 


Stock remedies . . 


1264 




Auto repairs 


1919 


1265 




Metal working . . __ . .. 


1266 




Brick 






1267 




Corn meal _ 






1268 










1269 




Rough lumber . . 


1895 
1910 




1270 






125,100 


1271 




General repairing 


1272 






1919 
1900 
1924 


50,000 


1273 




Rough lumber . _ . 


1274 




Common brick. 




1275 




Monuments . 




1276 


W. W. Cheek... 


Rehandling leaf tobacco 


1912 

1896 
1866 
1920 
1911 
1923 
1907 
1919 


5,000,000 
155,100 


1277 


F. W. Brown 


Redrying of tobacco 


1278 




Buggies.. _ _ _ 


1279 




Millwork, window frames, mantels 




1280 


E. W. Harvey... 


Ice .. 


8,000 


1281 




Carbonated beverages 


1282 






10,000 
4,000 


r^83 




Bread and pastries . 


1284 


S. D. Crenshaw.. 


Commercial fertilizers 


1285 






1917 




1286 








1287 








400 
300 


1288 






1917 


1289 






1290 






1894 
1911 
1921 
1919 
1891 
1904 
1912 




1291 






4,000 
20,000 
13,800 
13,000 

2,000 


1292 






1293 


S. E. Ross 


Caskets . 


1294 


W. J. Scarboro 


Flour, meal, and feed 


1295 


Arthur Ross... 


Millwork and dressed lumber 


1296 


0. E. Rich.... 


Brick.. 


1297 




Flour, meal, and feed 


1298 


J. W. Maxwell 


Flour, feed, meal, etc 


1913 


25,000 


1299 



158 



NoKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1— 



No. 


County 


Postoffioe 


Factory 


President 


i3nn 


Randolph 

-..do.. 




W. C. York Candy Co... 


W. C York 


i3ni 




Coleridge Mfg. Co 




130;? 


....do 


Elcazer 


G. K. Carter 




1303 


....do 


.---do 


G. E. Carter (Meal and Feed) . 




1304 


..-do 


....do 


Carter-Shaw Co... . 




1305 


—do- — - 


Farmer 


Farmer Roller Mills* 




1306 


--do 

-..do 

-..do 


Franklinville 

Fullers 


Franklinville Roller Mills* 




1307 


Pearce Mill 


G. A. Pearce. Prop.. 


1308 


....do 


Lee & A. W. Yount's Sawmill.. 


1309 


-...do 

--do 


Liberty.. . 




C. E. Brady. 


1310 


-..do... 


B. J. Gregson 


1311 


-.-do 


-...do 






131? 


-.-do—- 


....do 






1313 


do- 


....do 


Liberty Mfg. Co. ... 




1314 


--do 


....do 




H. B. Roitzell, Mgr.. 


1315 


....do.. 


....do 


Piedmont Brick Co. 


1316 


.- do 


jNIechanic . 


Uwharrie Burr Mills 


Victor Parker, Prop. 


1317 


-..do 


Moffitt 


Richland Roller Mills... 


131S 


-...do 

....do 

....do 


Pleasant Garden.. 
Raniseur. 






1319 


Mill Creek Roller Mills 


J. H. Hodgin, Mgr.. 


13?0 


....do 




13?1 


....do 

....do 

....do. 

....do.. 


....do..... - 

Randleman 

Seagrove 


Ramseur Milling Co 


S. F. Craven 


n-v^ 


Coca-Cola Bottling Co 




1323 


FrankAumon . . . 




1324 


---.do- 


M. Farlow's Mill . 




1325 


....do 


....do 


Seagrove Roller Mills.. 




1326 


-.-.do 

.-..do 

-...do 

-...do .- 

— .do 

Richmond 

..._do 


Sophia . 


York Milling Co.* 




1327 


Stanley- 


W. M. Wright's Sawmill*... 




13'^8 


Strieby 






13'^9 


Thomasville 

Trinity 




A. W. Fuller, Prop.. 


1330 




1331 




Adams & Graham 




133'? 


.---do- 


W. R. Bonsai 


1333 


....do 


.---do 


Buttercup Ice Cream Co 

Carolina Construction Co., Inc 




1334 


....do 


....do 


R. H. Halyburton . 


1335 


....do... 


....do 


.T. P. Gibbons, Owr.. 


1336 


....do.. 


....do. 


Hamlet Chero-Cola Bottling Co 


F. H. Walker, Prop.. 


1337 


....do.. 


....do 


1338 


..-do -. 


....do 


Hamlet Mfg. Co... 


H. E. Gibbons 


1339 


— do 

— -do— 




J. A. Allred Mill* 




1340 


....do 


W. J. Cranford* 




1341 


.---do 


Rockingham 

....do 


G. W. Coggins.. 




134'J 


.-.-do 






1343 


.---do 


....do 


Dockery Mercantile and Mfg. Co... 


J. M. Dockery 


1344 


---do... 


-..-do 






.—do 


.---do- 


Whistle Bottling Works... 




1345 




1346 


Robeson 

. do 




Beaufort County Lumber Co 

N. S. Toler* . ... 




1347 


Lumber Bridge.. - 

Lumberton 

-—do — 




1348 


-. do 


W R. Atkinson 




1349 


..-.do 


Chero-Cola Bottling Co 


J. H. Wolcott, Prop. 



*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



159 



Continued. 



Secretary 


Articles Manufactured 


T3 

S G 

w opq 


Capital 
Stock 


No. 




Candy . . . 


1921 
1911 


$ 4,000 
8,500 


1300 




Bent chair stock . ... 


1301 




Lumber . .. . . 


1302 




Flour, meal, and feed- 


1911 

IQl.T 

1908 


6.000 
7,500 
4,000 


1303 




Flour, meal .. 


1304 




Flour, meal, and feed 


1305 




Flour, feed, and meal 


1306 




Flour, meal, and feed 


1911 
1917 
1923 
1912 
1912 
1918 
1924 
1920 
1921 
1912 
1913 
1916 




1307 








1308 


B. J. Gregson 




7.000 


1309 






1310 






10,000 
20,000 


1311 


J. C. Luther 




1312 


B. J. Gregson, Owner 


Picker sticks and wooden novelties 


1313 






9,000 
7,000 


1314 






1315 






1316 






5,000 


1317 




Flour, meal, and feed . 


1318 




Flour, meal, and feed 


6,000 
15,000 
10,000 


1319 


A. H. Thomas, Treas..._ 


Brooms 


1895 
1912 


1320 


E. H. Bray 


Flour, meal, and feeds 


1321 




Coca-Cola aiid other soft drinks 


1322 




Lumber- 


1921 
1890 
1915 


25,000 
5,000 


1323 






1324 






1325 


J. W.York 


Flour, meal, and feed 




1326 






1912 


1,000 


1327 






1328 






1880 


1,000 
3,000 


1329 




Rough lumber 


1330 




Lumber, sash, doors 


1916 
1915 
1920 
1923 
1903 


1331 


S. 0. Banesfeld 


Gravel, milling.. . 


200.000 

150.000 

25.000 

14,000 


1332 


Minnie S. Corning . 


Ice-cream 


1333 


C. W. Owens 


Building construction (all types) 


1334 






1335 




Carbonated beverages 


1336 


Hal. B. Ingram, Gen. 
Mgr 


Ice 


1902 
1919 
1911 
1912 
1915 
1919 
1921 

1917 
1920 


100.000 
24,000 
500,000 


1.337 


M. W. Nicholson 


Sash, doors, shop work .. 


1338 




Rough and dressed lumber 


1339 






1340 




Lumber. 




1341 




Pine lumber. 


20.000 
25.000 


1342 


W. A. Williams 




1343 




Newspaper and job printing 


1344 




Carbonated beverages 


6,000 
120.000 


1345 


W. P. Jackson 


Logging 


1346 




Lumber 




1347 




Lumber 


1901 
1920 




1348 




Chero-Cola and several kinds of sodas 


12,500 


1349 



160 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1— 



No. 


County 


Post office 


Factory 


President 


13S0 


Robeson 

....do 


Lumberton 

---.do ; 


Coca-Cola Bottlins Co. 


J C Hutaff 


ISfll 








....do 


....do 


M. A. Geddies' Mill* 




13.W 




I.SSS 


.-.-do 


.---do- 


Lime-Cola Bottling Co 


R. E. Rogers 

R. E. Rogers 

J. A. Sliarpe, Editor 
Z V Pate 


13.'i4 


-..do 


----do. 


Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. 


13.55 


....do.... 


-.--do 




135fi 


....do 


-...do 


Robeson Mfg Co 


1357 


....do 

.-..do 


Maxton _. . 




T. O Evans 


1358 


....do... 




E E Chandler 


1359 


....do... 


.--.do 


Maxton Mfg. Co. 




13fin 


....do 


Parkton 






13fi1 


....do 


Rowland . 


Rowland Oil Co. 


G M Pate 


13fi? 


Rockingham.. 
....do 


Leaksville 


Coca-Cola Bottling Co 




13fi3 


....do. 




Prop. 

F M Flinn 


1364 


....do.. 


...-do-- 


J. M. Hopper Construction Co 

Leaksville Motor Co 


J R Perdue 


1365 


.-..do 

....do 


----do- 

...-do --- 


T. E. Williams, Owr. 


1366 




R T Smith 


1367 


....do 








1368 


....do... 


----do— 




Nat M Pickett 




....do 

....do.... 


....do 

Mayodan... 

Randolph 


Rockingham Auto Co.*. . 




1369 


Dr J A Roach 


1379 


Coca-Cola Bottling Co 


M. C. Money, Owner 


1371 


-.-do-.. 


F. C. Maxwell*.. . 


1373 


..-.do 

— .do 


Reidsville 


W. H. Bolyn Harness Shop* 




1373 


.-..do-L --. 


Coca-Cola Bottling Works 




1374 


....do 


....do 






1375 


....do 


....do 


The Nu-Shine Co. 


B R Stone 


1376 


....do... 


...-do— 


Reidsville Concrete Constr. Co 

Reidsville Motor Co. 

RufEn Roller Mills 


W T Wootton 


1377 


.-- do- 


....do . 


W B Miller 


1378 


..-.do 

.-..do 

...-do 

Rowan 

...-do 

-...do 


Ruffin 

Stacey 


W. J. Worsham, Owr. 


1379 




1380 


Stoneville 


W. I. Stanford*.... 




1381 


China Grove 

Cleveland 


China Grove Roller Mills 


M. M. Ketchie 


138? 


Beck & Everhart*..- 


T. J. Beck 


1383 


....do 


Cleveland Mfg. Co. 




1384 


....do 


. — do. 






1385 


....do-.. 

....do... 


Landis 






1386 


....do 


Landis Milling Co __ 

Mount Ulla Flour Mills* 

Rockwell Furniture Co 

J. H. Sides 




1387 
1388 


..--do—. 

....do 

--.do 


Mount Ulla 

Rockwell 


J. C. SherrilL. 

C. S Miller 


1389 


..-do 




1390 


.--do 

....do 


Salisbury 


Arey Brick and Lumber Co., Inc 

Carolina Beverage Corporation 

Carolina Metal Culvert Co., Inc 

Chapin-Sacks Corporation* 

Cobb-Mack Candy Co 


A. G. Arey.. 


1391 


....do 


139'' 


.---do 


.---do 


L C Wallace 


1393 


----do 


----do 


A. A. Chapin 

Allen H Cobb Part 


1394 


.---do 


---.do 


1395 


....do 


---.do 




1396 


..--do 


---.do 


The Graf-Davis-Collett Co _ 

Haden's Tire Service* 

Harris Granite Quarries Co 


A H Graf 


1397 


-.--do 


....do 


J N Haden 


1398 


---do 


.--.do . 













'Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factoeles 



161 



Continued. 



Secretary 



C. D. Hutaff 

J. B. Rogers 

J. B. Rogers 

John S. MacNeill 
George B. HalL.. 

J. J. Barrow 

W. H. Hasty 

Bettie Watts 

J. N. Glover 

M. E. Murray 

A. T. Hopper 

H. J. Penn 

M. M. L. Roach.. 

E. L. Somers 

J. H. Mobley 

W. L. Cooper 

M. C. Everhart... 

G. H. Corriher.... 
J. W. Peeler 

F. M. Tyack 

L. D. Peeler 

E. L. Hardin 

S. C. Redmon 

E. A. Goodman. 
N. W. Collett 

R. G. Hunt 

u 



Articles Manufactured 



Carbonated beverages. 



Job printing 

Ice, lumber, gin cotton 

Carbonated beverages 

Carbonated beverages 

Newspaper and job printing 

Cottonseed products and fertilizers. 

Lumber 

Ice 



Veneers 

Mattresses 

Cottonseed products and fertilizers- 



Bottled carbonated beverages 

Job printing and publishing paper 

Brick 

Repairing 

Ice-cream 

Garters, suspenders, belts, arm-bands. 



Carbonated beverages 

Auto repairs 

Carbonated beverages 

Custom corn meal. 

Harness made and repaired 

Soft drinks 

Repairs J 

Shoe and leather dressings 

Sewer and culvert pipe, brick, building blocks, etc.. 

Auto repairing 

Flour, meal, and lumber 

Crushed stone 

Rough lumber 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Rough lumber.. 

Rotary-cut veneer 

Rough lumber 

Building material 

Flour and feed 

Flour, feed, and meal 

Caskets, robes, dressers 

Lumber 

Sash and doors, brick and lumber 

Carbonated beverages 

Drainage culverts, etc 

Ice-cream 

Candy 

Building material 

Sash, doors, millwork, etc. 

Repairing automobile tires 

Crushed stone, granite blocks, rough and finished 
monumental stock 



I. o = 



1896 



1918 
1918 
1870 
1904 
1912 
19lO 
1921 
1912 
1922 

1918 
1917 
1909 
1914 



Capital 
Stock 



1921 

1919 
1912 
1908 
1914 
1913 
1916 



1921 
1907 
1916 
1909 



1895 
1919 
1900 



1911 



1900 
1919 
1922 
1917 
1921 



1920 
1907 
1909 
1913 

1919 



S 10,000 



10,000 



5,000 
5,000 
3,800 
100,000 
10,000 



10,000 
60,000 



10,000 
30,000 
10,000 



22,220 



10,000 
10,000 



300 



100,000 
10,000 
25,000 



4,000 
30,000 



30,000 



20,000 



24,000 
4.000 

28,000 
107,900 

50,000 
5,000 



100.000 
78,000 



202,000 1398 



No. 



1350 

1351 
1352 
1353 
1354 
1355 
1356 
1357 
1358 
1359 
1360 
1361 

1362 
1363 
1364 
1365 
1366 
1367 

1368 
1369 
1370 
1371 
1372 
1373 
1374 
1375 
1376 
1377 
1378 
1379 
1380 
1381 
1382 
1383 
1384 
1385 
1386 
1387 
1388 
1389 
1390 
1391 
1392 
1393 
1394 
1395 
1396 
1397 



162 



N'oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1— 



No. 



County 



PostoflBce 



Factory 



President 



1399 
1400 
1401 
1402 
1403 
1404 
1405 
1406 
1407 

1408 
1409 
1410 
1411 
1412 
1413 
1414 
1415 
1416 

1417 
1418 
1419 
1420 
1421 
1422 
1423 
1424 
1425 
1426 
1427 
1428 
1429 
1430 
1431 
1432 
1433 
1434 
1435 
1436 
1437 
1438 
1439 
1440 
1441 
1442 
1443 
1444 
1445 
1446 
1447 
1448 



Rowan. 
....do._. 

...do... 

...do... 

...do... 
....do... 
....do... 
....do... 
.-..do... 



.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 



....do 

....do 

Rutherford 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do.... 

...-do 

...-do 

....do 

Sampson 

....do.... 

....do 

....do 

.-..do 

.--do --- 

.---do 

.--.do 

....do 

...do 

....do. 

....do.... 

.--do 

..-do 

.—do 

.—do 

.—do -- 

.--do 

—do -- 

.---do — - 

.---do 



Salisbury- 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

...do 

.---do 



-do 

-do 

-do 

-do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

.do 

-do 



Spencer 

.---do 

Forest City 

Gilkey- -- 

Ruth 

Rutherfordton 

.---do 

.---do -■- 

Spindale.. 

....do 

Union Mills 

Autryville 

Clinton 

..-.do 

Cooper 

Garland 

....do. 

Hayne 

Ivanhoe 

Kerr 

Newton Grove. 

..--do. 

Roseboro 

...do 

.--do 

.---do 

Salemburg 

...-do. -- 

.---do 

.---do- -- 

Turkey 

.--do 



Holshouser Brot hers- 

G. W. Lsenhour & Sons* 

Ludwick Milling Co 

Mecklenburg Chero-Cola Bot. Co.f. 

A. M. Miller* 

Mint-Cola Bottling Co 

New System Bakery* 

Olympia Candy Co.* 

Paul Rubber Co 



George H. Boger 

T. A. Ludwick 

W. B. Taylor 



Peeler's Printcry 

Rock Roller MilU.. 

Salisbury Bakery 

Salisbury Granite Corp 

Salisbury Laundry 

Taylor Mattress, Co 

Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co. 
The R. W. Walker Lumber Co.. 
The Watchman Printing OfEce.. 



Southern Railway Shops... 

Spencer Orange Crush Bot. Co., 

Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

Warlick Lumber Co 

Citizens Mfg. Co 

Frog Level Gin Co. 

Southern Veneer Co.. 

Yeiton Milling Co 

Champion Lumber Co 

The Elmore Co 

J. P. Guffey Milling Co 

L. .1. Faircloth & Sons 

Clinton Mfg. Co... 

Sampson Power Co 

Mrs. J. T. Williams*- - 

J. D. Johnston* --- 

White Lake Lumber Co - 

C. M. Ezzell* 

C. A. Brown & Son 

Triplett's Mill.. 

J. R. House* 

Leon Warren 

Troy L Herring Co 

jMcLemore & Autry 

Thos. E. Owen Lumber Co.* 

Roseboro Milling Co.. 

Canady's Mill* 

Farmers Gin Co.* 

P. B. Lackerman* 

C. S. Royal...- 

C. J. Carroll-. 

0. L. Matthews 



L. D. Peeler. 



Chris. Erneston 

C. S. Munro, Op- 
erating Trustee 

D. V. Peeler, Prop.. 
W. A. Shuping, OwT. 

A. G. Peeler 

P. A. Wallenborn... 
A. S. Jones, Propr... 

M. E. Heilig 

C. G. Wilson 

R. W. Walker 

Wm. H. Stewart, 

Prop.. 

Fairfax Harrison 

L. T. Royall 

F. I. Barber, Mgr... 

A. Alex. Shuford 

J. C. Hampton 

T. L. McBrayer 

R. P. Scruggs 

G. B. Yeiton, Prop.. 
M. G. Johnson, Mrt. 

K. S. Tanner 

J. P. Guffey, Mgr... 



C. W. Petty. 
H. C. Petty. 



H. K. Startzman 



B. C. Triplett, Owr.. 



Owner 

Troy I. Herring. 



J. E. Owens 

W. H. Herring, Part. 

Hervey Canady 

I. A. Norton 



•Same as last report. fBranch of Charlotte. JCustom grinding. 



Miscellaneous Factokies 



163 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



O c to 
D. £3 a> 
tTo c 

5g« 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



1399 
1400 
1401 
1402 
1403 
1404 
1405 
1406 

1407 
1408 
1409 
1410 
1411 
1412 
1413 
1414 
1415 

1416 
1417 
1418 
1419 
1420 
1421 
1422 
1423 
1424 
1425 
1426 
1427 
1428 
1429 
1430 
1431 
1432 
1433 
1434 
1435 
1436 
1437 
1438 
1439 
1440 
1441 
1442 
1443 
1444 
1445 
1446 
1447 
1448 



M. E. Ludwick.. 
H. B. Taylor.... 

E. D. McCalL... 

James D. Heilig 
S. D. Crenshaw. 
L. R. Conroy 

E. F. Parham... 
M. L. Kiser 

C. F. Cline 

J. L. Dobbins... 
E. M. Deviney.. 

S. E. Elmore.... 

S. Goode 

C. W. Petty 

E. C. Fockler_... 

G. Albert Otter.. 
E. F. McLemore. 

Robie Butler 



Repair shop 

Common brick.. 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Carbonated beverages 

Gin cotton 

Jlint-Cola and Cherrywine. 

Bread and cake... 

Ice-cream, candy 



Automobile tires 

Commercial printing... 
Flour, meal, and feed. 
Bread 

Granite blocks 

Laundering 

JIattresscs, pillows, etc. 
Commercial fertilizers.. 
Hardwood lumber. 



Job printing 

Repairs to engines and cars 

Soft drinks 

Carbonated beverages 

Lumber and box shooks 

Building material 

Ginning cotton 

Veneers 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Sash and doors, retail lumber yard. 

Mercerizing yarns 

Meal and flour 

Lumber 

Lumber and crating 

Crating material 

Rough lumber and ginning cotton.. 

Lumber. 

Lumber 

Lumber and shingles 

Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Dressed lumber and crates 

Sash, doors, and millwork 

Corn meal 

Ginning cotton 

Cotton ginning 

Turpentine distilled 

Wagons and carts 

Lumber 



1897 
1913 
1919 



29,500 



1913 
1914 



2,000 
2,000 



1900 
1910 
1923 
1913 
1906 
1893 



1832 
1924 



1899 
1920 
1915 
1908 
1915 



1920 
1914 



1924 
1910 



1900 



1916 
1911 



1909 
1922 
1915 
1917 
1915 
1919 



1,157,340 



3.500 
20,000 
50,000 



5,900 
100,000 

750 
3,000 



5,000 
17.500 
3,700 
5,000 



162,000 
5,000 



10,000 
3,600 
1,500 

20,000 



1,500 



50,000 
300 



10,000 



164 



North Carolina iNDusxRi^ix Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



No. 



County 



PostofEce 



Factory 



President 



1449 
1450 
1451 
1452 
1453 
1454 
1455 
1456 
1457 
1458 
1459 
1460 
1461 
1462 
1463 
1464 
1465 
1466 
1467 
1468 
1469 
1470 
1471 
1472 
1473 

1474 
1475 
1476 
1477 
1478 
1479 
1480 
1481 
1482 
1483 
1484 

1485 
1486 
1487 
1488 
1489 
1490 
1491 
1492 
1493 
1494 
1495 
1496 
1497 
1498 



Scotland 

..._do 

.-__do 

.._,do 

._..do 

....do 

....do 

Stanly 

...do-. 

.-.-do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

...-do 

.--.do 

....do. 

....do 

.---do 

.---do 

-.-.do 

....do 

....do 

.-.-do 

..-.do 

....do 



Stokes., 
.-..do... 
.-..do... 
....do... 
....do... 
...-do-.. 
Surry.-. 
....do... 
.--.do... 
...do... 
...do... 



-do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do. 
.do.. 
.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do., 
.do.. 



Gibson 

....do 

Hasty 

Laurinburg... 

....do 

....do 

....do.. 

Albemarle 

---.do 

-...do 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

---.do 

-..-do 

-...do... 

...-do. 

...-do 

Badin 

New London. 

Norwood 

...-do 

...-do 

Richfield 

Danbury 



Francisco.. 

Pine Hall 

Walnut Cove 

....do 

...-do 

--.-do 

Ararat 

Ararat, R. 1 

Ararat 

Crutchfield, R. 1. 

Elkin 



.--.do 

.--.do... 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

Low Gap 

...do 

...do 

...do.. 

Mount Airy. 

...do 

...do. 

...do 



Pate's Mill* 

The Southern Cotton Oil Co.* 

Hasty Gin Co 

John Blue 

Elman Gin and Fertilizer Co 

Laurinburg Machine Co 

Purity Steam Bakery* 

Albemarle Cabinet Co.* 

Albemarle Coal and Ice Co 

Albemarle Mantel Co.. 

Albemarle Milling Co 

D. B. Harwood & Sons 

Hatty's Concrete Works 

E. C. Miller's Fdy. and Mach. Shop. 

E. E. Scruggs 

Sibley Mfg. Co 

Stanly Bottling Works* 

T. W. Still.... 

Badin Bakery 

Yadkin Brick Yards 

Norwood Lumber Co 

River View Mfg. Co 

Stanly Cotton Oil Co 

Richfield Milling Co 

Danbury Reporter 



V. Adams, Mgr. 
C. G. Wilson-... 
E. J. Hester 



N. P. Gilchrist.. 
W. M. Lytch.... 
W. D. McLawn. 



T. M. Hincs. 
C. A. Reap.. 
A. C. Heath. 



D. J. Hatty, Owner. 

E. C. Miller, Prop... 



R. L. Sibley.... 
P. O. Kidmore. 



Partnership 

J. C. Hurley 

T. A. Hathcock 

H. S. Freeman 

G. W. Lefler 

N.E.&E. P. Pepper, 
Editors... 



A. B. Simmons' Sawmill 

Pine Hall Brick Co 

Dan River Lumber and Milling Co, 

Monitor Roller Mills.. 

R. F. Reynolds 

M. A. Walker & Co.* 

J. P. Bryant Milling Co 

Bull Run RoUer MiU 

G. J. Key 

Cody's Creek Mills*... 

Carolina Cross-Arms Co 



F. F. Steele 

W. A. Sullivan 

O. M.Southern,OwT. 



B. B. Walker. 
J. L. Elliott.. 



J. C. Kerley. 



Elkin Box Co.... 

Elkin Roller Mills 

Elkin Shoe Co.* 

Elkin Veneer Mfg. Co.* 

J. F. Miller 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 

T. R. Colston Mill 

F. A. Galyean Mills.. 

J. A. Murphy 

W. N. Woodruff..-. 

AUred'sMill 

Beasley Lumber and Milling Co 

Foy Lumber and JIfg. Co 

Granite City Mills... 



R. L. Church-. 
L. J. Bray 

A. M. Smith.... 
R. L. Hubbard. 



R. G. Boles- 



W. S. Allred, Owner- 
B. O. Beasley 



J. S. Bray, Prop.. 



*Same as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



165 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



F. L. Palmer 

D. A. Hasty 

E. C. McCall 

Dan Shaw 

C. W. Russell 

Geo. N. Cooke_-- 

R. B. Ritchie 

J. M. Morrow 

W. T. Huckabee.. 

Martin McKenzie 

D. E. Lefter 

T. B. Still 

R. L. Austin 

E. R. Rankin 

A. F. Marshall.... 

J. F. Carter 

Claude Kiser 

A. D. Bray 

M. A. Biggs 

A. G. Click 

O. E. Boles 

E. C. Foy 



Corn meal 

Cott onseed products 

Ginning cotton ' 

Cotton planters, fertilizer distributors. 

Fertilizer 

Repair work 

Mantels and job work 

Mantels, library tables, and job work.. 
Ice 



Hardwood mantels 

Flour, feed, meal 

Repair shop 

Concrete products 

Repair shop 

Dressed lumber 

Cross-arms, boxes, and building material. 

Coca-Cola 

Rough lumber, railroad ties 

Bread, pies, cakes 

Face brick 

Cross-arms, rough and dressed lumber 

Flour, feed, and meal 

Cottonseed products 

Flour, bran, meal, and feed 



1915 
1887 
1911 
1903 
1910 
1910 
1921 
1911 
1914 
1906 
1916 



1915 
1909 



Newspaper and job printing. 

Rough lumber,. 

Face and common brick . 

Retail lumber dealers 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Job printing 

Common brick 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour, meal, and chops.. 

Tobacco flues 

Flour, meal 

Insulator pins, brackets, cross-arms, and finished 

lumber 

Pine box shooks 

Flour, meal, feed 

Shoe leather and horse collars 

Veneers, lumber, and packages 

Rough and dressed lumber 

Carbonated beverages 

Corn meal 

Lumber, corn meal, and flour 

Lumber and corn meal. 

Dyed and preserved foliage for florists 

Corn meal 

Flour, meal, and millwork 

Children's cribs, cradles, pens, etc 

Ice, flour, meal, feed 



1904 
1916 
1895 
1917 
1917 
1917 
1913 
1907 
1918 

1872 
1917 
1923 
1915 
1920 



1915 
1904 
1884 



1916 
1917 
1895 
1892 
1902 



1905 
1921 
1916 
1920 
1920 
1880 
1922 
1903 
1914 



6,850 



10,900 

6,200 

7,500 

6,000 

25,000 

12,700 

40,200 



2,000 
4,000 



7,500 



1,200 
1,500 



12,000 



17,000 
9,000 



97,500 
5,650 
6,000 



4,700 

75,000 

40,000 

220,500 

60,000 



5,000 



700 
10,000 



6,000 
14,400 



1449 
1450 
1451 

1452 
1453 
1454 
1455 
1456 
1457 
1458 
1459 
1460 
1461 
1462 
1463 
1464 
1465 
1466 
1467 
1468 
1469 
1470 
1471 
1472 

1473 
1474 
1475 
1476 
1477 
1478 
1479 
1480 
1481 
1482 
1483 

1484 
1485 
1486 
1487 
1488 
1489 
1490 
1491 
1492 
1493 
1494 
1495 
1496 
1497 
1498 



166 



KoBTH Carolina Industbiai, Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



Postoffice 



Factory 



President 



1499 
1500 
1501 
1502 
1503 
1504 

1505 
1506 
1507 
1508 
1509 
1510 

1511 
1512 
1513 
1514 
1515 
1516 
1517 
1518 
1519 
1520 
1521 
1522 
1523 
1524 
1525 
1526 
1527 
1528 
1529 
1530 
1531 
1532 
1533 

1534 
1535 
1536 
1537 
1538 
1539 
1540 
1541 
1542 
1643 
1544 
1545 
1546 
1547 



Surry - 
...do. 
...do. 
,__do. 
...do. 
...do. 



...do 

...do 

.__do 

...do 

...do 

...do _... 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do.._ 

.-.-do 

Swain... _ 

....do 

...do 

...-do 

....do 

Transylvania. 

..-.do 

.--.do... 

..-.do 

....do 

....do 

.---do 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Tyrrell 

Union 



...-do. 
.---do.. 
..-.do . 
...-do- 
.-..do.. 
....do.. 
....do.. 
..-do.. 
.--do- 

...do-. 
....do.. 

...do-. 

...do- 

...do- 



Mt. Airy. 

....do 

...do..... 

....do 

....do 

...-do 



...do 

Park Mountain.. - 
Pilot Mountain... 

...do... 

.---do 

Pilot Mountain 

and Ararat 

Pilot Mountain... 

Rusk 

Shoals 

Siloam 

State Road 

Alarka.- .- 

Bryson City .- 

Fontana. 

Forney 

Hewitts 

Brevard 

....do 

....do 

....do 

Lake Toxaway 

Penrose 

....do 

Pisgah Forest 

Rosman. 

....do... 

.-.-do— 

Jerry. 

Marshville 



....do 

Monroe 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

.-.-do 

.---do 

.---do 

.-.-do. 

.--do 

Unionville. 

Waxhaw 

Wingate 



Green Hill Flour and Grist Mill.— 
Lemmerman & Hoffman Gran. Co. 

Mount Airy Brick Works* 

Mount Airy Buggy and Auto Co... 

Mount Airy News*^ 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 



R. H. Smitlier.Miller 
J no. A. Lemmerman 
C. C. Midkiff... 



VV. M. Johnson 

Geo. N. Slaughter, 
Owner ., 



J. E. Wilson Marble and Gran. Wks. 

J. H. Isaacs*—. 

Job Hiatt 

Piedmont Roller Mills 

Pilot Milling Co 



C. M. Bernard, Owr. 
Jas. T. Henley. 



VV. H. Reid.... 

C. S. Walters 

Snow Creek Roller Millsf 

Shoals Mills 

VV. A. Matthews & Son* 

J. A. Chipman 

Alarka Lumber Co 

Bryson City Pump Works 

Kitchen Lumber Co 

Norwood Lumber Co 

N. C. Talc and Mining Co 

Brevard Lumber Co 

Brevard Mfg. Co.* 

Brevard Steam Laundry 

Phillipp's Bakery 

Moltz Lumber Co 

W. R. Kilpatrick 

W. J. McCrary's Sawmill* 

Carr Lumber Co.*.. 

Toxaway Tanning Co 

Rosman Tanning Extract Co.*. 

Transylvania Tanning Co 

Jerry L. Swain 

Ashcraft Gin and Mill Co 



Cleve Dobbins 

Ed. M. Martin, Owr. 



Arthur Brooks 

J. Shank 

J. W. Kitchen 

Jos. Keys 

F. R. Hewitt 

Frank Jenkins 

J. C. Shambon 

J. S. Bromfield, Owr. 
Geo. Phillipp, Prop. 
J. Moltz 



Louis Carr 

M. Dworetzky 

Jos. S. Silversteen. 
Jos. S. Silversteen. 



H. Lee Ashcraft, 
Mgr 



G. B. Walters' Sawmill 

Austin & Sikes. 

J. C. Broome 

Efird Marble Works. 

Henderson Roller Mills Co 

Monroe Bakery* 

Monroe Bottling Works* 

Monroe Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 

Monroe Ice and Fuel Co 

Myers Lumber and Mfg. Co 

Southern Cotton Oil Co.— 

N. VV. Carriker*.. 

W. L. Belk Sons 

Perry Mill Co 



VV. H. Austin, Mgr.. 



J. E. Efird, Owner.. 

J. E. Henderson 

Jack Horney, Prop.. 

J. T. Price. 

T. W. Pinkerton 

W. E. Cason 

J. H. Myers 

C. G. Wilson 



W. L. Belk... 
W. M. Perry. 



•Same as last report. tCustom grinding. 



Miscellaneous Factoeies 



167 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



1^ oM 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



D. E. Hoffman. 



W. P. Henley. 



Allen Brooks 

J. L. Shank 

C. F. Kitchen 

L. E. Hunter 

Wm. O. Soderquist- 



V. Fontaine. 



E. G. Moltz. 



W. W Croushorn - 

Jos. M. Schain 

M. D. Dworetsky. 
Jos. M. Schain 



W. A. Henderson. 



J. W. Hines, Jr. 
M. B. Yandle-.. 
F. L. Palmer 



E. K. Belk.. . 
J. L. Chaney. 



Meal, flour, and lumber 

Granite for buildings and mausoleums. 
Common brick 

Buggies, truck bodies, and carts 

Printing and publishing, job printing.. 



1910 
1912 
189.5 



S 10,000 
125,000 



10,000 



Soft drinks 

Monuments and tombstones. 

Meal, feed, and lumber 

Lumber .- 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Flour and corn meal (custom grinding 



1917 

1912 
1894 



Rough lumber 

Handles 

Flour and meal 

Custom milling 

Timber products 

Rough and dressed lumber 

Lumber 

Columns, liquor logs, tubing, and planing lumber. 

Lumber 

Lumber j 

Crushed stone and talc, and lumber 

Sell building material 

Shuttle-blocks 

Laundry work 

Baked goods 

Lumber 

Rough lumber 

Rough lumber 

Lumber 

Leather belting, butts, sole leather, etc 

Chestnut extract 

Leather belting, butts, sole leather, etc 

Lumber 



1920 



1906 
1922 



22,500 



8,000 
7,000 



1892 
1915 
190.3 
1919 
1910 
1901 
1911 
1918 
1914 
1909 
1917 
1923 
1907 
1912 
1902 



600 

5,000 

200,000 

15,000 

100,000 

155,000 

100,000 

10,000 

10,000 



10,000 
90,000 



1917 



250,000 

1,000,000 

89,000 

500,000 



Lumber and gin cotton 

Pine lumber.. 

Repair engines, boilers, etc 

Jars, jugs, pitchers, flower pots, etc.. 

Monuments 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Bakery products 

Soda water 

Coca-Cola and Orange Crush 

Ice. --- 

Building material in lumber 

Cottonseed products and fertilizer... 
Rough lumber, corn meal, and feed. 

Lumber 

Lumber and cotton ginning 



2,000 



1860 
1902 
1901 
1916 
1905 
1912 
1909 
1920 



1919 



1906 



5,000 
48,800 
2,000 
3,000 
10,000 
18,000 
17,000 



1,000 
1,500 



1499 
1500 
1501 
1502 
1503 

1504 
1505 
1506 
1507 
1508 
1509 

1510 
1511 
1512 
1513 
1514 
1515 
1516 
1517 
1518 
1519 
1520 
1521 
1522 
1523 
1524 
1525 
1526 
1527 
1.528 
1529 
1530 
1531 
1532 

1533 
1534 
1535 
1536 
1537 
1538 
1539 
1540 
1541 
1542 
1543 
1544 
1545 
1546 
1547 



168 



IToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 



County 



PostoflSce 



Factory 



President 



1548 
1549 
1550 
1551 
1552 

1553 
1554 
1555 
1556 
1557 
1558 
1559 
1560 
1561 
1562 
1563 
1564 
1565 
1566 
1567 
1568 
1569 
1570 
1571 
1572 
1579 
1574 
1575 
1576 
1577 
1578 
1579 
1580 
1581 
1582 
1583 
1584 
1585 
1586 
1587 
1588 
1589 
1.590 
1591 
1592 
1593 
1594 

1595 
1596 
1597 



Union. 
Vance. 
....do.. 
..-.do.. 
....do.. 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do.. .- 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

...-do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

.-..do 

.._-do.. .- 

Wake 

....do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

..__do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

..._do 

.__.do .- 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

...do 

....do 

....do 

.-..do_ 

...do 

.-.-do 

.---do -. 

..--do 



-do. 
.do- 
-do- 



Wingate 

Henderson- 

---do 

.-..do 

...do 



...do 

...do 

...do 

...do 

....do 

....do.. 

....do.... 

..-.do 

....do. 

.--.do- 

.---do 

.---do 

.---do -- 

Kittrell 

.-..do 

Apex 

.---do 

Holly Springs- 

Raleigh 

.-..do 

....do 

....do 

Neuse, R. 3... 

Raleigh... 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

....do 

.---do -. 

..-.do 

....do 



.do. 
-do- 
-do- 
-do_ 
-do. 
-do. 
-do. 
-do_ 
.do_ 
-do. 

.do. 
.do. 
.do. 



T. S. Ross 

American Agricultural Chemical Co 

Carolina Bagging Co 

Corbitt Motor Truck Co.* 

Custom Sawmill 



Geo. B. Burton.. 

W. S. Parker 

R. J. Corbitt 

John H. Bullock, 
Prop... 



B. F. Ellington 

Henderson Coca-Cola Bot. Co.* 

Henderson Damp Wash* 

Henderson Gran, and Marble Wks.. 
Henderson Ice and Cold Storage Co, 
Henderson Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co.. 

Home Builders Mfg. Co 

Jones-Stone Printing Co 

M. N. Parrish's Tin Shop 

Royster Feed and Supply Co 

Vance Guano Works* 

Vance Mills*.. 

Whitmore Bakery Co.. 

Buffalo Jlills 

R. K. Young* ? 

Apex Motor and JIachine Co 

A. J. Lynch...! 

D. A. Baker 

W. C. Adkins* 

Baker-Thompson Lumber Co.* 

Bowden's Tin Shop 

Bretsch's Bakery, Incf. 

B. I. Brogden 

California Fruit Store 

Campbell-Warner Co 

Capital City Laundry 

Capital Printing Co 

Capudine Chemical Co 

Caralcigh Phosphate and Fert. Wks 
Carolina Chero-Cola Bottling Co.*. 

Carolina Power and Light Co.* 

Cascade Laundry Co 

Cherokee Brick Co 

Commercial Printing Co 

W. C. Cram Machine Works*.. 

Edwards & Broughton Ptg. Co 

Edwards' Mill* 

John W. Evans' Son 

A. Gomez 

The International Vegetable Oil Co 

Jones Bottling Works* 

Mitchell Printing Co 



Partnership 

C. H. Turner 

S. J. Lance, Mgr. 
W. M. Burwell... 
M. H. Stone 



J. S. Royster 

J. H. Brodie, Mgr.. 

C. V. Singleton 

H. J. Whitmore 

J. B. Ellis, Owner. 



L. J. Johnson. 



B. W. Parker 

L. W. Bowden, Prop. 
Albert Bretsch 



Partnership 

E. F. Warner, Part.. 
H. H. James 



Henry T. Hicks 

J. R. Chamberlain.. 

P. H. Jeter 

B. S. Jerman 

H. C. Howell.. 

O. C. Kennedy 

J. W. Weaver 

W. C. Cram 

Chas. Lee Smith 



Motor Service Co.* 

Oak City Laundry 

Oldham & Worth, Inc. 



P. R. Larmer 

Harry E. Jones 

Clarence E. Mitchell, 

Owner" 

C. R. Boone 

W. S. Dunn, Mgr.— 
Howard White 



•Same as last report. fSold to Electrik Maid Bakery. 



Miscellaneous Factories 



169 



Contintied. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



1548 
1549 
1550 
1551 

1552 
1553 
1554 
1555 
1556 
1557 
1558 
1559 
1560 
1561 
1562 
1563 
1564 
1565 
1566 
1567 
1568 
1569 
1570 
1571 
1572 
1573 
1574 
1575 
1576 
1577 
1578 
1579 
1580 
1581 
1582 
1583 
1584 
1585 
1586 
1587 
1588 
1589 
1590 
1591 
1592 
1593 

1594. 
1595 
1596 
1597 



J. A. Starrett-, 
W. P. Ghalson. 
J. E. Hite 



E. T. Thomas, Mgr.... 
Ernest J. Legion, Mgr. 



J. C. Skinner 

F. L. Toepleman. 



H. J. Shanks. 



J. Ed. Younce. 



J. D. Bailey. 



J. B. Mann. 
N. DeBoy.. 



L. M. Jones - 



Edwin Yates 

S. O. Izlar ... 

Dale S. Starbuck-. 
E. P. Summerson. 

R. H. Harrison 

J. F. Johnson 

C. L. Haynes 



W. Oliver Smith. 



T. E. Allen. 



H. Roy Fishel. 
Hal V. Worth.. 



Lumber 

Fertilizer 

Jute bagging. 
Motor trucks. 



Rough lumber 

Blacksmith shop 

Coca-Cola and soft drinks. 

Damp wash 

Monuments 

Ice 



Carbonated beverages 

Dressed lumber and building supplies.. 

Job printing 

Furnace and stove pipes 

Corn meal 

Fertilizer 

Flour and corn meal 

Bread, cakes, and pastries 

Meal, flour, bran, etc 

Lumber, gin cotton 

Auto repairs 

Sawing and dressing 

Lumber and laths, ginning cotton 

Sheet-metal work 

Sash, doors, and millwork 

Roofers, tin work 

Bread, cakes, pies 

Lumber 

Ice-cream 

Monuments and memorials 

Laundry 

Printing 

Capudine, Capu-Sav 

Sulphuric acid, fertilizer 

Carbonated beverages 

Gas, electricity, and street railway 

Laundry service 

Common brick 

Job printing. 

Sawmills 

Printing, binding, and engraving 

Corn meal 

Spring wagons, repair and paint autos. 

Monuments 

Oil, meal, hulls, linters 

Soft drinks 



General printing and bookbinding. 

Auto service.. 

Laundry 

Dressed lumber 



1920 
1913 
1908 
1911 

1910 
1897 
1912 
1922 
1919 
1901 
1910 
1917 



1914 
1924 



1906 
1912 
1874 



1919 
1919 
1922 



1905 
1917 
1914 



1900 



1918 
1919 
1904 
1892 
1920 
1908 
1921 
1913 



19] 
1909 



1911 
19] 



25,000 

405,000 

1,000.000 



500 



2,500 
40,800 
30,000 
8,000 
9,000 
1,000 
6,000 



150,000 
3,500 



6,400 
12,000 



7,. 500 
3,500 



5,000 



10,000 

6,000 

100,000 

200,000 

58,300 



10,000 
71,500 
42,000 



100,000 
2,500 



1,800,000 



3,000 



36,000 



170 



NoETH Carolina Industelax Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County 


Po8tofi5ce 


Factory 


President 


1598 


Wake 








1599 


...-do 


.-..do 




B. W. Kilgore 


1600 


....do 


.-..do- 


Powell & Powell, Inc 


T. C. Powell 


1601 


....do 

....do 


....do 


Raleigh Brick and Fuel Co.* 

Raleigh Coca-Cola Bottling Co 

Raleigh Damp Wasli Plant*.. 




1602 


....do 




1603 


. . do 


...-do- 


E. C. Stone 


1604 
1605 


.-..do 

-...do 


....do... 

....do 


Raleigh French Dry Cleaning Co... 
Raleigh Iron Works Co... 


H. Clarence Howell. 


1606 


do . . . 


do 


Raleigh Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 

Raleigh Roofing and Cornice Co. Inc. 
C. B. Ray Harness Co.* 


N F Turner 


1607 


do 


do 


J E Stevick 


1608 


.---do 


....do.- 




1609 


--..do 


....do 




W. S. Boyd.... 

Hallie L. Royster... 
H. Clarence Howell, 


1610 


....do 


....do 




1611 


....do 


-...do 




1612 


--..do 


....do 


Station Garage 


Owner 


1613 


do 


....do 


Virginia-Carolina Chemical Co 

White Dairy Products Co. 


C. G. Wilson 


1614 


do 


. -.do. 


Geo L H White 


1615 


do 


do 




Partnership. 


1616 


--..do 


Raleigh, R. 3 

Wakefield 


Yates' Mill 


1617 


....do -- 


P. P. Pace* -.- 




1618 


....do 


Wake Forest 

Wendell 


J. L. Taylor* 




1619 


....do 




Sam V. Smiley, Owr. 


1620 


Warren 

....do -_-- 


Elberon 


J. L. & T. H. Aycock 


1621 


Littleton 


I. A. Coleman... 




1622 


....do 


...do 


Howard Brothers* 




1623 


....do 


-.-.do 


S. D. King 


Proprietor 


1624 


do 


-.do. 


N. W. Warren's Ice Plant 


1625 


....do . 




Warrenton Ice and Fuel Co.. 

Edmund Whitet . 




1626 


.--.do 


do- .. 




1627 


... do 


Warren Plains 

Wise 


Wilker's Mill 


Leonard W ilker.Owr. 


1628 


....do 


L. E. Hicks 


1629 


Washington.-. 
....do 




Peoples Milling Co. 




1630 




Mrs. N. J. Rhodes - 




1631 


....do 


Plymouth _- 


Clark Peanut Co 


W. H. Clark .. .. 


1632 


....do 


--..do. .- 






1633 


....do 


-...do 


The National Handle Co 


W. H. Cowdery 


1634 


....do 


....do 


Plymouth Brick Co 


1635 


....do 


....do 


T. L. Satterthwaite . 




1636 


....do 


....do 


Wilts Veneer Co 




1637 


Watauga 

....do -_. 


Amantha 


Bingham Roller Jlills 


E. F. Bingham, Prop. 
E. N. Hahn 


1638 






1639 


....do 

....do 


Brookside 


McGuire's Printing Office. 


W. H. McGuire, Owr. 


1640 


Hopkins 


E. W. Moretz 




1641 


.-.-do 


Sands 


Hosea Winebarger* 




1642 


--..do 


Stony Fork 

Sugar Grove 

-..-do 


I. S. Green*... 




1643 


...-do -.- 


Cornett's Grist Mill*.. 




1644 


-..do _- 

....do 


Cove Creek Coop. Cheese Factory.. 
Farthington & Penry 


W. F. Sherwood 


1645 


Sweet Water 




1646 


....do- 


Watson's Grist Mill*... 




1647 


....do 


Zionville 


John A. Beach . 




1648 


Wayne 


Fremont 


Fremont Oil Mill Co 


J. F. Hooks - 



'Same as last report. fCustom mill. 



Miscellaneous Eactokies 



171 



Continued. 



Secretary- 



Articles Manufactured 



go-: 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



C. Whitaker 

C. D. Liske 

R. H. Merritt 

A. C. Thurman... 

D. T. Poindexter. 



J. E. Kennedy. 



W. J. Richardson. 
Mamie Alderson_. 



Mrs. W. S. Boyd.... 
Wilbur H. Royster. 



S. D. Crenshaw 

J. E. White. 

K. W. and T. C. Yates. 
C. F. Gentry 



E. A. Thome. 



A. W. Davenport. 
W. R. Hampton.. 



S. S. Chapin. 
D. S. Jones... 



H. C. Parrish. 
F. M. Maltba.. 



D. C. Mast- 



Job printing 

Dairy products. 
Ice 



Brick 

Soft drinks 

Laundry work 

Cleaning and dyeing 

Iron and brass castings 

Carbonated beverages 

Skylights, gutters, ventilators... 

Harness and repairing 

Repair autos and motor trucks. 
Candy 



Laundry 

Auto repairs 

Commercial fertilizers 

Ice-cream. 

Garage 

Meal, flour, and wheat bran.. 

Lumber 

Auto repairing , 

Liniment and liver medicine. 

Rough lumber 

Rough lumber.. 

Lumber.. 

Lumber 

Ice, carbonated beverages 

Ice 



1919 
1912 
1904 
1903 
1921 
1921 
182.5 
1906 
1910 
1899 
1919 
186.5 

1913 



1893 
1920 



1850 
1912 



1909 
1916 
1908 
1903 
1924 
1924 



J. B. Lane. 



Flour and meal. 

Rough lumber, ginning cotton, custom millwork. 

Lumber 

General milling , 

Meal and gin cotton.. 

Peanuts 

Bread, cakes, and pies 

Handles 

Common building brick 

Cotton ginned 

Veneer, box shooks 

Meal, wheat and rye flour 

Building material 

Job printing. 

Lumber and ties 

Lumber, flour, meal 

Meal and flour 

Lumber and ties 

Cheese 

Corn meal and lumber 

Grist mill 

Meal and custom sawing 

Cottonseed products and fertilizer mixers 



1908 
1920 



1920 
1914 
1903 
1921 
1903 
1902 
1913 
1922 
190.5 



1910 



1914 
1897 
1918 



23,000 
92,500 

4,000 
51,000 

6,000 
16,000 



25,000 
5,000 
4,000 
4,000 



30,000 



7,500 
1,000 



20,000 



8,000 
15,000 



8,000 



5,000 



56,400 

500 

200,000 

12,500 

2,000 

211,250 

4,000 

20,000 

500 



100 
1,000 



1,000 



1902 



1598 
1599 
1600 
1601 
1602 
1603 
1604 
1605 
1606 
1607 
1608 
1609 
1610 

1611 

1612 

1613 

1614 

1615 

1616 

1617 

1618 

1619 

1620 

1621 

1622 

1623 

1624 

1625, 

1626 

1627 

1628 

1629 

1630 

1631 

1632 

1633 

1634 

1635 

1636 

1637 

1638 

1639 

1640 

1641 

1642 

1643 

1644 

1645 

1646 

1647 

1648 



172 



WoKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1- 



No. 


County 


PoatoflSce 


Factory' 


President 


1649 




Goldsboro .. 


Barncs-Harrell-Rawlings Co 

Bizzell Mill 




1650 


...-do 


....do 




1651 


----do 


.--.do 




F K Borden Jr 


1652 


do 


....do... 




W E Burden 


1653 


__-.do— 


....do _ 


C. E. Croon* 




1654 


.---do 


....do 




Geo. S. Dewey 

A. H. Edgerton 

Nathan O'Berry 


1655 


.---do 


..-.do 




1656 


do 


....do 


Enterprise-White Lumber Co.*_ 


1657 


do - 


....do 


1658 


do 


....do 


A. T. Griffin Mfg Co 




1659 


do 


....do 




W J Howell 


1660 


do 


..--do 






1661 


do 


.-..do 


Raleigh Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co 

Royall & Borden Mfg. Co. 




1662 


----do --. 


....do 


Geo. C. Royall 

John O. Royall, Sr.. 


1663 


----do 

___.do 

do 


....do 

....do 

....do. 




1664 


Southern Mfg. Co.*... 


1665 


Utility Mfg. Co , Inc 




1666 


do 


....do . 


Virginia Lumber and Box Co 

Wayne Agricultural Works, Inc 

Z. V. Harrell 


F W Nufer 


1667 
1668 


..--do 

_._.do 


....do 

Mount Olive 

...-do -- 


D. W. Davis 

Z. V. Harrell, Treas 


1669 


do 


Mount Olive Mfg Co 


L A Bird 


1670 


do 


---.do 






1671 


----do 


Seven Springs 

Buck.... 


Paschall's Sawmill 


A. R. Paschall 


1672 


Wilkes 


A. P. ;Mintor's Sawmill* 




1673 


do . 


Dehart 






1674 


do 


..-do. 


J. W. Walker . 




1675 


do 


Lovelace 


D. A. Holleman* 




1676 


do 


-..do 


G. E. Robinett 




1677 


-_-.do 


Moravian Falls... 

New Castle 

Poors Knob 

Reddies River 

Roaming River... 
Ronda 






1678 


___.do -- 




S. A. Mitchell 


1679 


----do 


R. C. Meadows Mill Mfg. Co... 

J. L. Wbittington. . ... 


F. C. Forester 


1680 


----do 




1681 


..--do 


C. H. Greenwood* 




1682 


----do 




R. G. Parlier 


1683 


-_-_do-.- 

do 


....do..... 




T. W. Church, Mgr.. 


1684 


....do 


Yadkin Valley Motor Co. 


1685 


do 


Springfield 

Traphill 


Blevins' Mills 


Geo. E. Blevins 


1686 


do 




James M. Spicer, 
Gen. Mgr 

B. J. Kennedy, Owr. 


1687 


do 


Wilkesboro 

....do 


The Kennedy Pottery.. . .. 


1688 


do 


G. W. & 0. L. Palmer. . 


1689 


.---do 


Wilkesboro, R. 1.. 

No. Wilkesboro... 

....do 


G. E. Pearson's Corn Mill...* 




1690 


-—do 

do 


Coca-Cola Bottling Co. . . 


W. A. McNiel 


1691 




T. B. Finley, V.-P... 
J. D. Moore 


1692 


.—do— - 

do 


..-do 

.—do 


W. C. Meadows Mill Co 


1693 




E. G. Finley 


1694 


do 


....do 




1695 


do 


....do 






1696 
1697 


---do 

. do 


X ft. 
3 p 


S. V. Tomlinson's Brick Yard 


S. V. Tomlinson, 
Owner. 

S. V. Tomlinson, 










Owner 



*Sanie as last report. 



Miscellaneous Factokies 



173 



Conti/iiued. 



Secretary 


Articles Manufactured 


T3 

-a S 

a) a 


Capital 
Stock 


No. 






1921 


S 120,000 


1649 






1650 


T A. Dewey 


Brick 


1911 
1913 


288,000 
21,000 


1651 


C. B Miller 




1652 






1653 


A. W. Guffin 


Iron castings, engines, locomotives, and sawmills-.. 


1884 
1910 
1887 
1888 
1905 


50,000 

350,000 

726,400 

67,200 

50,000 


1654 


H Weil 


1655 


Bessie N. Clayton 




1656 




1657 


E A Griffin 


Lumber. - 


1658 




Ginning cotton... . . 


16,59 






1905 
1914 
1885 
1850 
1915 
1907 
1903 

1888 
1907 
1909 
1921 
1923 
1909 
1923 
1910 


1,000 


1660 






1661 


Geo. C. Royall, Jr 




100,000 


1662 




1663 








1664 


E H Graham 




120,000 
20,000 

36,000 

1,000 

20,000 

4,200 

500 

800 


1665 






1666 




One-horse plows, farm trucks, guano sowers, cotton 






1667 






1668 






1669 


H. C. Hatcher 




1670 


B. G. Paschall 




1671 






1672 






1673 






600 
4,000 


1674 






1675 






1918 
1914 
1908 
1918 


1676 






40,000 

200 

15,000 


1677 


J. A. Williams 




1678 


R. C. Meadows 




1679 






1680 






1910 
1901 


10,000 
20,000 
25,000 
10,000 
2,000 

700 
2,000 
2,000 


1681 






1682 






1683 






1912 
1908 


1684 






1685 






1686 






1896 
1916 
1914 
1919 
1896 
1909 
1914 
1895 
1912 

1917 

1912 


1687 






1688 






1689 


C. O. McNiel 




15,000 
2,400 
12,000 
12,000 
5,000 


1690 


W. E. and R. B. Pharr. 




1691 


R. F. Finley 




1692 


R. G. Finley 




1693 






1694 






1695 








1696 




Can fruits and vegetables - 




1697 



174 



N'oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table No. 1 — 



No. 


County 


PostoflSce 


Factory 


President 


1698 


Wilkes 


N. Wilkesboro..- 
....do.- 


J. M. Wellborn's Harness and Re- 






....do 




1699 




J. G Hackctt 


i7nn 


....do 

....do 


—do 

.-..do 




Wni. B. Smoot 


1701 


Wyatt & Miller 




170? 


Wilson — 


Stantonsburg 

...-do - 


J. F. Coley's Sawmill* 




1703 


.--do 




S H Crocker 


1704 


-..do 


Wilson. . _ 




W N Harrell 


1705 


....do 

....do 


-..do 

....do 


Barrett's Printing House' 


J. E. Barrett 


I7nri 




Asa Bishop 

P. L. Woodard 


1707 


.._.do 


....do. 




1708 


-..do 


_-_.do 


P. D. Gold Publisliing Co. . 


F. D. Swindell 


1709 


....do... 


....do 




George Hackney 


1710 


....do 

Yadkin 

.--do 


....do 




1711 


Boonville 






171? 


....do 






1718 


—do... .- 


Cycle 






1714 


....do 


....do 


J. F. Walker* ..- 




1715 


....do- - 




East Bend Milling Co 

D. G. Martin's Mill 


H M Wilhelm Miller 


1716 


.._-do 


..._do 




1717 


....do 


East Bend, R. 1... 
East Bend - 


Rookett & Hutchins 

A. L. Saylor 


E. A. Hutchins, Mgr. 


1718 


....do... 


1719 


....do 

.--do 


Hamptonville 

...-do — 


Buck Shoal Roller Mill 


G. T. White, Prop... 


1720 






17?1 


—do 

_...do 

....do 

...-do 

....do 


Jones ville -. 




T.C.Cumming,Owr. 


17?? 


Yadkinville 

....do 

...-do 

--..do .- 


J. H. Hauser's Mill* 




17>3 


T. M. Hinshaw & Co 


T. M. Hinshaw 


17'M 


Yadkin Ripple— - 


W. E. Rutledge, Owr. 


17?5 


Yadkin Valley Roller Mills* 




17'>6 


....do 


....do 




W. G. Woolin 


17?7 


Yancey 

....do 

...-do 


Burnsville 


Burnsville Milling Co - - 


W. M. English, Mgr. 


1728 


....do 

...-do . 




V. L. Edwards, Mgr. 


1729 


Western Carolina Lumber Co 




1730 


...-do.. 


Caroteen 




1731 


do.. 


Micaville. 

do 




Edward Black, Owr. 


1732 


do . 






1733 


-...do... 




Fuller Mica Co 


W. E. Richardson.-. 


1734 


do.. 








1735 


do. 


do 


W R Rice Milling Co.* 















*Same as last report. fBusiness owned by W. H. Applewhite Co. 



Miscellaneous rACTOEiES 



175 



Continued. 



Secretary 



Articles Manufactured 



151 a 
o 

so- 



Capital 
Stock 



No. 



1698 
1699 
1700 
1701 
1702 
1703 
1704 
1705 
1706 
1707 
1708 
1709 
1710 
1711 
1712 
1713 
1714 
1715 
1716 
1717 
1718 
1719 
1720 
1721 
1722 
1723 
1724 
1725 
1726 
1727 
1728 
1729 
1730 
1731 
1732 
1733 
1734 
1735 



W. L. Yates, Treas 

A A. Finley. 

T. C. Perry 

W. R. Rodgers 

J. T. Barnes 

A. E. Bishop 

Graham Woodard.. 

John D. Gold 

John N. Hackney. 

I. M. Woodhouse... 

S. T. Hinshaw 

W. G. Woolin 

J. L. Henderson 

W. F. Deneen 



Harness, bridles, collars, and all strap work- 
Building material 

Sole leather and tanning extract 

Meal, feed, and rough lumber. 

Lumber 

Rough and dressed lumber 

Coca-Cola 

Job printing 

Laundering 

Acid phosphate and mixed fertilizers 

Job printing 

Buggies, truck bodies _ 

Cleaning and dyeing 

Tobacco flues 

Buggies and repair work 

Flour, meal, feedstuff 

Lumber 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Corn meal and chops 

Flour, meal, and feed 

Rough lumber... 

Flour and meal 

Flour, meal, and lumber 

Rough lumber and cross-ties 

Meal and flour 

Flour and feed 

Newspaper and job printing , 

Flour, meal, and chops... 

Rough and finished lumber 

Meal, flour, and feed , 

Job printing 

Lumber 

Lumber , 

Mica 



Lumber 

Water-ground mica. 

Lumber 

Corn meal 



1899 
1890 
1820 
1919 



1910 
1903 
1897 
1909 
1907 
1867 
1854 
1914 
1915 
1881 
1911 



1915 
1915 
1915 
1913 
1899 



1911 
1889 
1909 
1892 
1892 
1912 
1914 
1901 
1918 
1908 



1920 



S 2,000 

21,800 

112,000 

800 



44,800 

250,000 

500 



28,000 

18.400 

400,000 



3,000 



2,000 



3,500 



2,000 



6,000 
4,100 
6,000 



150,000 



5,000 
60,000 



176 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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.Deal Tan 
Hiddenite 
J. P. Dur 


Taylors V 
J. M. Wai 
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204 



iN'oKTH CaKOLINA INDUSTRIAL STATISTICS 



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208 



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14 



210 



NoKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 





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Miscellaneous Factoeies 



211 



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212 



IS^ORTH Carolina Industrial, Statistics 







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213 



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214 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 









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Elizabeth City Bug) 
Eliz. City Iron Worl 
Foreman-Blades Lu 
Forcman-Derricksoi 
T. B. Hayman Ship 
G. F. Horner. 


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J. G. Cloman* 








Kramer Brothers 
Munden & Alexa 
W. 0. Saunders, : 
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Wright's Purity ] 
Zimmerman & C 
Weeksvillc Ginni; 
Alf. Woodard Lu 


Garysburg Mfg. ( 
0. L. Thompson' 
Hertford Herald. 
Major & Loomis 
W. S. Morris & B 
Roller Mills 


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Miscellaneous Factobies 



215 





lll!llllllilliii;!lii;i— I'llilliiollliol 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 C) 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 00 1 1 1 


COCO-^i^-H 1 100 1 1 lO I00*0 lO iC-lOO^t^OOCOOOw i,-i(M ICOO(M'^**000 
II lllOl»— IC^IIOOII— 1 r-i 1 l-TiiT-l O 


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CSOOOO 1 lO 1 iCDO lOOO iOiOO^OC^lOOOOOC^ iC^O iOO--^(3 IOC3CD 


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coco iiC0iO]C0»O,-i CCOOit^t^iMiiO CNl iCliCJii COLOIO*^!^ 


steam. -- 
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electric, 
gas 

steam... 

steam 

steam... 
s. and e.. 
gas. eng. 
electric, 
steam... 
oil eng... 

steam... 
electric, 
electric, 
motor... 
steam... 
motor.. . 
s. and e.. 
electric, 
electric, 
k. eng... 
steam. . . 
i. c 

electric, 
electric, 
steam. __ 

steam... 
steam... 
oil 


OO-^C) 1 ' iO lo^O ic=3 lO lOO^OOO lOiCCO lOO 1 lOt^OOOOO 

0'-<'Hir<i 1 it^ iromo lo lo icjoooo lO'i'-i |2=° | lOooooimcno 


4,000 

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5,275 

1,000 

2,000 

400 

500 

75,000 

15,000 

10,000 

44,221 
18,000 
17,289 

5,000 
6,000 
9,000 
4,000 
7,500 

450 

6,800 
75,927 
4,000 

2,Q00 

40,000 

800 


10,000 

400 

11,000 

4,000 

3,000 

1,500 

5,000 

750,000 

100,000 

350,000 

2,271,652 

1,000,000 

66,000 

3,500 
60,000 
35,000 
26,000 
95,000 

500 

500,000 
8,000 
60,000 
65,000 
300,000 
2,500 


5,000 
3,000 
10,000 
3,500 
1,200 

500 

2,000 

5,000 

100,000 

50,000 

1,000 

25,000 

18,182 

150,000 
40,000 
10,000 
32,000 
15,000 
5,000 
5,000 

1,000 

4,000 

400 

15,000 

220,000 

4,000 

20,000 
13,000 
3,000 


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216 



North Carolina Ikdustrial Statistics 









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Miscellaneous Factokies 



217 



OOCO"— "■^'^ocso 



OL0-rt"»Cr*<O»0C^OC5"^C0Oi.'^OOI>.TfOO 



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lO tcq»00^00 io'c.^0 lo^OOOO^OO iC^] icCO^'OCOCOOOOOt^O'.S^OO 


gas 

steam... 
steam... 
water . . . 
steam... 
steam... 
oil and s. 
electric, 
gas. eng. 
electric, 
electric, 
electric - 
steam... 
steam... 
steam -.- 
steam.. - 
steam..., 
electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
steam... 
steam.. - 

electric, 
electric, 
electric, 
s. and e.. 
electric, 
electric - 
electric, 
electric, 
steam.. - 
oil eng... 
steam... 
gas. eng 
steam... 
electric . 


gg iss ;§s'8 2s? ;§ illll^lig iiiisi l^iiiiS^i 


2,. 500 

1.50 

600 

1,250 

57,200 

79,812 

15,000 

200,000 

7,. 500 

3,700 

,30,000 

20,000 

7,000 
48,000 
3,000 
15,000 
7, 280 
2,200 
125,000 
4,000 

2,. 500 
3,000 
6,. 500 
8,000 
4,320 
4,200 
6,. 500 
.30,000 
7,300 
3,600 
5,000 

10,000 
3,. 500 


10,000 

4,000 

500 

15,000 

8,000 

120,000 

367,000 

127,000 

500,000 

70,000 

30,000 

125,000 

100,000 

9,648 

7,000 

70,000 

30,000 

115,000 

25,000 

168,000 

5,000 

16,500 
40,000 
18,. 500 

20,000 
15,000 

500,000 
180,000 
5,000 
.50,000 
1,200 
100,000 
20,000 



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North Carolina Industrial Statistics 







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Miscellaneous Factories 



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North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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North Caeolina Industrial Statistics 



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240 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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242 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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244 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 





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246 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 





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248 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial, Statistics 



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249 



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250 



JSToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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251 



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252 



!N"oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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256 



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258 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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260 



ISToETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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262 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 





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264 



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268 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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272 



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274 



N"oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



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276 



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279 



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280 



iN'oKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 





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Miscellaneous Factories 



281 



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282 



ISToKTH Carolina Industeial Statistics 



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daily 

weekly. 

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weekly. 

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....do 

Boonville 

....do 

Cycle 

....do 

East Bend 

-..do 

East Bend, R. l... 

East Bend 

Hamptonville 

....do 

Jonesville 

Yadkinville 

....do 

....do 


....do.... 

....do.. 

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....do 

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Micaville 

-...do.... 

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Pensacola 

..-.do.. 


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Boonville Flue Co... 

Woodhouse Brothers 

Longtown Mill* 

J. F. Walker* 

East Bend Milling Co 

D. G. Martin's MilL. 

A. L. Saylor 

Buck Shoals Roller Mill 

Sloan & Seagrove* 

Cummings' Sawmill 

J. H. Hauser'B Mill* 

T. M. Hinshaw & Co 

Yadkin RIddIc 


Yadkin Valley Roller Mills* 

Yadkinville Buggy Co... 

Burnsville Milling Co 

Edwards Printing Co 

Western Carolina Lumber Co 

I. MacEnglJsh 

Greyrock Feldspar Co 

Robert Stamey & Son* 

Fuller Mica Co 

Carolina Spruce Co.* 

W. R. Rice Milling Co.*. 






.— . . . 1— 1 1 



CHAPTEE VI 



MINES AND MINING 

The total value of minerals produced in North Carolina during 1923 
was $7,489,305 and during 1923 was $11,846,273. Mineral products 
produced, with tlie exception of brick, tile and terra cotta products, 
were barytes, clay (kaolin and pottery) cement products, coal copper 
(1923) feldspar, garnet (1923) gold, granite, iron, limestone, marl 
marble, mica, millstones, mineral waters, peat (1922) pottery, quartz 
(1923) sand and gravel, silver, talc and pyrophyllite. In 1923 there 
were 127 producers of the above minerals who obtained their production 
from the following 45 counties : Alexander, Anson, Avery, Buncombe, 
Cabarrus, Caswell, Catawba, Chatham, Cherokee, Clay, Cleveland, 
Craven, Davidson, Durham, Gaston, Haywood, Harnett, Henderson, 
Jackson, Lincoln, Lee, Macon, Madison, McDowell, Mecklenburg, 
Mitchell, Montgomery, Moore, New Hanover, Northampton, Orange, 
Rockingham, Rowan, Rutherford, Sampson, Scotland, Stokes, Surry, 
SAvain, Union, Vance, Wake, Wayne, Wilson, and Yancey. 

These facts are shown graphically in the following tables : Tables 
I and II give, respectively, the minerals and the leading producing 
counties and the mineral-producing counties and their leading minerals. 
Table III gives a list of the minerals produced in the State during 
1922 and 1923 and the value of their production. Where there are less 
than three producers of any one mineral, the totals for that mineral 
are included under miscellaneous. A classified list of the producers 
with the exception of the producers of clay products is given after table 
III. Seventy-four establishments reported a production of clay products 
during 1923. These reported directly to the Bureau of the Census, 
Washington, D. C, and a tabulated list is not yet available. 



Mines and Mining 



285 



Table No. 1 — Mineral Products in North Carolina, and leading Producing 

Counties 



Mineral 


Principal Producing Counties in 1923 


Barytes 


Madison. 


Clay (kaolin and pottery) 


Mitchell, Yancey, Jackson, Union, Haywood, Buncombe, Lincoln. 


Cement products 


Anson, New Hanover, Wilson, Mecklenburg, Craven, Davidson. 


Coal 


Lee, Chatham. 


Copper 


Jackson, Swain, Cabarrus. 


Feldspar 


Mitchell, Avery, Yancey, Buncombe. 


Garnet 


Clay. 


Gold 


Catawba, Stanly, Cabarrus, Montgomery. 


Granite 


Rowan, Surry, Vance, Henderson, Rockingham, Buncombe, Caswell, 




Alexander, Davidson, Gaston, Wake, Wilson, Orange. 


Iron. 


Cherokee, Avery. 


Limestone 


Henderson, McDowell, Swain, Madison, New Hanover. 


Marble 


Cherokee. 


Mica 


Macon, Mitchell, Yancey, Haywood, Jackson, Avery, Cleveland, 




Rutherford. 


Millstones 


Rowan. 


Mineral waters 


Mecklenburg, Durham, Stokes, Wayne, Cleveland. 


Pottery -. 


Buncombe, Catawba. 


Quartz 


Gaston. 




Anson, Harnett, Catawba, Stokes, Henderson, Mecklenburg, Wilson, 




Moore, Northampton, Wake, Rutherford, Sampson, Scotland. 


Silver 




Talc and pjTophyllite 


Madison, Moore. 



Table No. 2 — Mineral Producing Counties and their Leading Mineral 

Products 



County 


Leading Mineral Products, 1923 




Granite. 




Sand, gravel. 




Mica, feldspar. 




Granite, clay, sand, feldspar. 


Caswell — .. - -.-- 


Granite, gold, silver. 


Catawba _ . . ... 


Pottery. 


Chatham . - - 


Coal. 


Cherokee . _ - 


Marble, iron ore. 


Clay 


Garnet. 


Cleveland- . . - 


Mineral waters. 


Craven . 


Marl. 


Davidson . _ 


Granite, rhyolite. 




Mineral waters. 


Gaston . 


Granite, quartz. 


Haywood 


Clay, mica. 


Harnett. . - 


Sand, gravel. 


Henderson . . 


Granite, limestone. 


Jackson . 


Copper, kaolin, mica. 


Lincoln _ _. 


Clay (pottery). 


Lee... . ... 


Coal. 


Macon . 


Mica. 


Madison.. . 


Limestone, barytes, talc. 


McDowell 


Limestone. 


Mecklenburg . . 


Mineral waters, sand, gravel. 


Mitchell.. 


Clay, mica, feldspar. 


Montgomery 


Gold. 



286 



IToETH Carolina Industkial Statistics 



Table No. 2 — Continued 



County 


Leading Mineral Products, 1923 


Moore. 


Pyrophyllite (talc). 


New Hanover.. 


Northampton 


Sand, gravel. 


Orange 


Rockingham . 




Rowan 




Rutherford 




Sampson 


Sand (engine). 

Mineral waters, sand, gravel. 


Stokes 


Surry 


Swain 


Copper, limestone. 
Clay (pottery). 


Union.. 


Vance-.- 


Wake 


Granite, sand, gravel. 


Wayne 


Wilson 




Yancey 


Clay, feldspar, mica. 


Scotland 







Table No. 3— 


Mineral 


Production in North 


Carolina. 1922-1923 


Mineral 


1922 


1923 


Barytes 


S' 




i 
• 


7,076 


Brick and tile ^ 


2,999,822 
214,692 


4 452,475 


Clay (kaolin and pottery) 








369 518 


Cement products 








561,673 


Coal 


388,000 


132 000 


Copper 


9 112 


Feldspar ._ 


333, 745 


360 636 


Garnet 




Gold 


* 


1,939 

2,325,940 

49,415 

288,341 

119,767 
65,923 


1 102 


Granite... 


3 641 778 


Iron 


161 603 


Limestone ] 




Marl-... I 


349 306 


Marble. 




Mica — 
Sheet 


188,317 


Scrap 


65 764 


Millstones 




Mineral waters 


9,941 


7,840 


Peat 




Pottery 


12,488 


* 




Quartz 




Sand and gravel. 


634,4.34 

9 

29,049 

15,800 


1,437,539 


Silver 


64 


Talc and pyrophyllite 


89,29C 


Miscellaneous.. . _ 


11,180 












Totals 


7,489,305 




11,846.273 







•Included under Miscellaneous. 



MiisTEs AND Mining 



28' 



]\aNERAI. PRODUCERS IN NORTH CAROLINA DURING 1923 



Baeytes : 
Ben W. Gahagan, Staekhouse. 
Rollins Chemical Corporation 
350 Madison Avenue, New York. 

Cement Bkick : 

Anson Brick and Tile Company, 
Lilesville. 

Cement Products Company, Wil- 
mington. 

Standard Cement Products Com- 
pany, Wilmington. 

Edgerton Concrete Products Com- 
pany, Wilson. 

Oriental Concrete Company, Ori- 
ental. 

Carolina Concrete Products Con- 
struction Company, Charlotte. 

Gray Concrete Company, Thomas- 
ville. 

Clay (Kaolin and Pottery) : 

Harris Clay Company, Dillsboro. 

J. P. Bollin, Newton. 

G. P. Jones, Candler. 

N. C. Clay Company, Hayesville. 

lotla Clay and Mica Company, 

Ashevllle. 
J. P. Rogers, Monroe. 

Coal: 

Carolina Coal Company, Cum- 
nock. 
Erskine Ramsey Company, Cum- 
nock. 

Copper : 

Montvale Lumber Company, Fon- 

tana. 
S. O. Chappel, Georgeville. 

Feldspar : 

H. M. Bailey, Green Mountain. 

J. A. Barlett, Spruce Pine. 

Big Ridge Mining Company, 
Spruce Pine. 

Carolina Mining Company, Pen- 
land. 

Penland Feldspar and Kaolin 
Company, Penland. 

Edward Blake, Micavllle. 

Tom Laws, Green Mountain. 

Plumtree Spar Company, Plum- 
tree. 

Blue Ridge Feldspar Company, 
Asheville. 

Crabtree Feldspar Corporation, 
Johnson City, Tenn. 

R. L. Cross, Plumtree. 

R. C. Deyton, Green Mountain. 

Fortner and Murdock, Boonford. 



Felspar — Continued 

Pedee Gauge, Bandana. 
GokUng Sons Company, Penland. 
M. L. Mayer, Green Mountain. 
L. W. Presnell, Kona. 
J. C. Pittman, Penland. 
Louis Robinson, Burnsville. 
G. C. Harris, Windom. 
H. C. Smith, Burnsville. 
Errnn Feldspar Corporation, 
Spruce Pine. 

Gaknet : 

Blue Ridge Garnet Company, 
Shooting Creek. 

Gold : 

S. O. Chappel, Georgiaville. 
Overton Alining Company, Ran- 
dolph, County. 
Sedberry Mine, Troy. 

Geanite : 

Hiddenite Crush Stone Company, 
Hiddenite. 

E. W. Grove, Asheville. 

Asheville Construction Company, 
Asheville. 

Collins Granite Company, Dan- 
•ville, Va. 

William Lefler, Southmont, 

William Lockhart and J. R. Hoff- 
man, Gastonia. 

Home Ice Company, Henderson- 
ville. 

Ben Smathers, Flat Rock. 

Leaksville Granite Company, 
Leaksville. 

Harris Granite Quarries Com- 
pany, Salisbury. 

Reidsville Granite Company, 
Reidsville. 

Cheatwood and Driseoll, Went- 
worth. 

Artz and Brown, Salisbury, R. 
F. D. 

Central Contracting Company, 
Salisbury. 

B. C. Eagle, Salisbury, R. F. D. 

Salisbui"y Granite Corporation, 
Salisbury. 

Hardway Construction Company, 
Woodleaf. 

N. C. Granite Corporation, Mount 
Airy. 

Raleigh Granite Company, Ra- 
leigh, N. C. 

City of Raleigh, Raleigh, N. C. 

Neverson Granite Quarry, Simms. 

Bald Mountain Quarries, New- 
som. 

Collier Cobb Jr., Chapel Hill. 



288 



]N^ouTii Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Iron : 

Cherokee Operating Company, 

Andrews. 
Southern Iron Mining Company, 

Andrews. 
Cranberry Furnace Company, 

Cranberry. 
Porter and Company, Andrews. 

Limestone : 

Blue Eidge Lime Company, Aslie- 

ville. 
G. C. Buquo Lime Company, Hot 

Springs. 
N. C. Talc and Mining Company, 

Hewitts. 
Clinchfield Lime Company, Ashe- 

ville. 

Marble : 

Regal Blue Marble Company, Re- 
gal. 

Marl : 

Shell Rock Lime Company, 27 S. 
Front Street, New Bern. 

Mica : 

Carolina Mica Company, Char- 
lotte. 
J. L. Barnard, Franklin. 
J. A. Bartlett, Spruce Pine. 

A. L. Cross. Blue Ridge Mineral 
Company, Spruce Pine. 

C. C. Blanton, Shelby. 

B. C. Burgess, Agent, Penland. 
H. P. Buchanan. Spear. 
Burleson and Welch, Waynes- 

ville. 

Carolina Mining Company, Pen- 
land. 

Crabtree Feldspar Corporation, 
. Boonford. 

Dent and Kester. Celo. 

G. M. Sipple, Sprace Pine. 

Odes Elmore, Lawndale. 

Erwin Feldspar Corporation, 
Erwin, Tenn. 

General Mica and Clay Company, 
Franklin. 

L. C. Hall, Sylva. 

Haywood Lumber and Manufac- 
tui-ins Company. Hancock. N. Y. 

J. E. Burleson, Spruce Pine. 

Jacob Henry, EUijay. 

.Tones and Benfield, Hughes. 

Marshall F. Mills, Piedmont Pro- 
ducts Company, 444 Park Ave- 
nue, N. Y. 

Nassau Producing Company, 
Spruce Pine. 

E. H. Patrick, Plumtree. 



Mica — Continued. 

Patton and Murphy, Celo. 
G. W. Held, FrankUn. 
Rickman, Wright, Reeves and 

Sisk, Franklin. 
Roofing Mica Company, Spruce 

Pine. 
W. W. Wiseman, Ingalls. 

Millstone : 

Fisher and Davis, Salisbury. 

J. T. Wyatt, Salisbury, R. F. D. 

Mineral Waters : 

Dr. R. L. Holloway, West Dur- 
ham. 

(Rivormont Carbonated Springs) 

J. J. Riley, West Durham, R. F. 
D. (Huckleburry Springs) 

R. H. Martin, Derita, R. F. D. 

Moores Mineral Springs Com- 
pany, Moores Springs. 

A. M. Maxwell, Seven Springs 
Hotel, Seven Springs. 

Shelby Lithia Water Company, 
Shelby. 

Quartz : 

Oliver Quartz Company, Char- 
lotte. 

Sand and Gravel: 

W. R. Bonsel and Company, Ham- 
let. 

Hedrick and Wade, Lilesville. 

Frank W. Elliot, Catawba. 

Orinoca Sand Company, German- 
town. 

Summerville Gravel Company, 
Lillington. 

Standard Sand and Gravel Cor- 
poration, Lillington. 

R. C. Belk Sand Company, Mt. 
Holly. 

Norfold Southern Railway, Nor- 
folk. Va. 

Carolina Sand and Gravel Com- 
pany. Carthage. 

Kirtley Jones, Eagle Springs. 

Lawrence Stone and Gravel Com- 
p.Tuy, Raleigh. 

Second Broad River Sand Com- 
pany, .Johnson City, Tenn. 

J. T. Rich, Garland. 

Gale Sand Company, Gibson. 

Silver : 

S. O. Chappel, Georgeville. 

Talc and Pyrophyllite : 

Georgia Talc Company, Marshall. 
Standard Mining Company, Hemp. 



ACCIDENTS IN MINES 

An accident from wliicli three deaths resulted, occurred in the talc 
mine of the Standard Mineral Company, near Slemp, Moore County, 
about 8 o'clock on Saturday morning, April 21, 1923. An investigation 
was conducted by the Commissioner on Monday, April 23, 

The three miners who lost their lives were: Graham Davis and 
Chester McCaskill, white, and Lonzy Brower, colored. The testimony 
of the witnesses examined was to the effect that the men were engaged 
in loading and sending material to the surface from a stope on the first 
level about 150 feet from the shaft when an unexpected cave-in sub- 
merged them under a large quantity of falling rock. 

Witnesses were unable to place responsibility for the cause of the 
accident, suggesting merely that it was probably due to the failure of 
the men to properly scale the roof of the mine after setting off a blast 
on the evening previous. A small ventilation shaft lowered near this 
section of the mine might have contributed to the break in the wall after 
the explosion from the blast. A conference on this point with W. K. 
Britt, mine foreman, and B. Lee McCaskill, witnesses to the occurrence, 
resulted in no well defined conclusion, and responsibility for the accident 
was not definitely placed. 

On the night of May 9, 1924, Frank Woodard, colored, employed as 
a miner in the mine of the Carolina Coal Company near Sanford, JST. C, 
was killed by falling slate following a blast, xin investigation was made 
by the Commissioner. 

At the time of the accident deceased was employed by Hudson & 
Shirley, contractors, and had instructions to scale the roof carefully 
immediately after every explosion. Andrew Woodard, an eye-witness, 
testified that he had assisted in a thorough test of the walls before he 
and his brother, Frank Woodard, started back to work, and found 
conditions favorable. J. M. Hudson and William Chambless, who 
were at work in the same heading, but some distance from the Woodards, 
testified to assisting in lifting the slate from and removing the body of 
Frank Woodard from the mine after the accident. They, too, had 
assisted in ''sounding" the stope before returning to work after the 
blast, and anticipated no danger from falling slate. 

A thorough inspection of the heading in which the accident occurred 
revealed no evidence of neglect on the part of the mine owners, their 
agents, or the miners themselves. It appeared to be just one of those 
"unavoidable accidents" for which everybody is blameless. 

Two fatalities occurred in the copper mine of the Montvale Lumber 
Company, Fontana, Swain County, on July 14, 1924, the victims being 
F. W. McGuire and Wilburn Crisp. Investigation was made by Kelly 
19 



290 N'oETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

E. Bennett, of Bryson City, on authority of tlie Commissioner who was 
otherwise engaged at the time the accident occurred. Report of Mr. 
Bennett, in full, is as follows: 

"Pursuant to instructions, I deputized J. T. Cunningliam, justice of the 
peace for Swain County, and proceeded to tlie copper mine on Eagle Creek 
in said county for tlie purpose outlined in your telegram. After thoroughly 
investigating the condition of the mine and surroundings, and takihg 
affidavits of Coleman Head, Harlie Myers, and L. H. Queen, witnesses to the 
occurrence, we find : 

1. This mine is situated on the property of the Montvale Lumber Company, 
Fontana, N. C, of which R. E. Wood, Baltimore, Md., is president and general 
managei'. 

2. The disaster was the result of negligence and carelessness on the part 
of the two deceased men. 

3. There is nothing to indicate danger in operation of said mine in its 
present prospecting status. The tunnel in which the men were working has 
been opened twenty to thirty feet, and the walls are of solid rock. 

4. I have been unable to ascertain the terms on which F. W. McGuire was 
operating the mine, but the impression is general that he was working under 
contract with the Montvale Lumber Company. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Kelly E. Bennett. 
This the 31st day of July, 1924. 



CHAPTER VII 



::■•..,<„■ .^:-. •■ •:■ WATERPOWERS* ;■■: . ' 

VEarfy in 1922 tHelSTorth Carolina Geological' and Economic Survey 
issued Circular 2, entitled ''The Water-P.ower Situation in ISTortli Caro- 
lina." The demand for this jpublication exhausted the supply. Circu- 
lar 6, issued in 1923 under the same title, brought the information of 
Circular 2 up to date as of June, 1923. The present circular discusses 
the power situation in North Carolina as of June, 1924. It has been 
necessary to change the title to "The Power Situation in ISForth Caro- 
lina," since during the past two years the proportion of power produced 
by steam has steadily increased. 

A sudden metamorphosis has occurred in ISTorth Carolina within the' 
past decade, by which the State has moved from twenty-third to fifteenth 
place in value of its industries and from nineteenth to about fourth in- 
value in crops, as well as becoming the greatest industrial state in the 
South. Accompanying this has come a tremendous demand for power 
to meet the needs of our growing industries. This has been met in large 
part by the creation of a gigantic water-power business. 

The water resources of the State are vast, but by no means limitless. 
Conservation of these, unlike the conservation of most natural resources, 
is by maximum judicious use. The more water resources are used, the 
more valuable they become. By conservation through judicious use is 
meant this; that it is vitally important that we attempt to correlate the 
several uses of water and make our developments on a basis of maximum 
utility to the people of the State. "We have only to contemplate the 
situation into which the opportunist development has brought us as 
regards our coal, our soil, our gas, our water-power, our transportation 
systems, and our forests, to realize that most of this waste, delays, and 
difficulties which characterize the situation are due simply to lack of. 
planning years in advance, and to our failure to embody in a coordinated 
general plan those lines of action which are well recognized by experts 
as vitally essential to our proper development as an industrial nation." 

This means that in order to obtain maximum utilization from water- 
power still unused, we must have some comprehensive thought and plan 
for their economic development, as part of a great system. To do this 
does not mean encroaching upon the rights of individuals, or lessening 
the legitimate profits from industrial ventures, but it does mean a con- 
sideration of the entire problem from every possible angle as it bears 
on the public welfare. 

To discover the present distribution and concentration of power de- 
velopment in this State, and the exact situation as to power output 
and power needs, the State Geological and Economic Survey, in co- 
operation with the United States Geological Survey, the State Depart- 

*This chapter on waterpowers of North Carolina was prepared by the N. C. Geological and 
Economic Survey. 



292 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



ment of Labor and Printing, and the State Corporation Commission, 
collects data on water and steam power developments, the amount of 
energy produced and consumed in North Carolina, and investigates the 
undeveloped water-powers of the State. The present circular is one of a 
series issued annually, analyzing this information, and attempting to 
show the trends of poAver "demand and power output in the State, and 
how these tendencies compare with similar data for other southern states 
which are competitors of North Carolina. 



STATUS OF DEVELOPED AVATER-POWER 

From the best data which the Survey has been able to collect, the 
present water-power development in North Carolina is distributed ap- 
proximately as shown in Table 1. The total is probably correct to 
within one per cent. 

table 1.— water-power developments in north CAROLINA 



Company 


Plant 


Installed 
Horse- 
power 


Total 
Horse- 
power 


Southern Power Co 




33,000 
30,000 
80,000 
40,000 






Lookout Shoals 

Mountain Island 

Rhodhiss* 


183,000 










Blewett Falls 


32,150 
3,3.50 






Buckhorn Falls 


35,500' 


Tallassee Power Co... ... 


Badin.. 


93,000 
20,000 
72,000 
31,000 






Narrows of Yadkin... 
Cheoah 








216,000 










Tuxedo 


8,000 
8,400 






Turner 


16,400 












536 
4,000 
3,350 






Marshall 






Weaver . 


7,886 








Sandhill Power Co. 


Carbonton. . 


1,350 
2,100 






Other plants. .. 


3,450 








Deep River Power Co... . . 


Lockville .. 


1,100 


1,100 








Roanoke Rapids Power Co. . . . 


Roanoke Rapids 


7,200 


7.200 












17,000 
















44,700 










Manufacturing developments and miscellaneous 






8,264 
















540,500 











*Under construction, June 1st. 



Water po WEES 



293 



Of tlie total of 540,500 horsepower developed by water-power in North 
Carolina, 87,400 h.p. or 16.17 per cent is transmitted for use outside the 
State, and about 113,000 h.p. at Badin, or 20.91 per cent, is used chiefly 
for the local reduction of aluminum ; that is, 37.08 per cent of the water- 
power developed in ISTorth Carolina is not available for general industrial 
or public utility use. On the other hand, an equal or greater amount 
of power developed in South Carolina is utilized to furnish power 
exported into ISTorth Carolina. This free and unrestricted interchange 
of power from one state to another has undoubtedly worked to the 
mutual advantage of the several states concerned. 

There is developed by independent manufacturing concerns some 
56,100 h.p. The distribution of some of this power is shown by Table 2. 
Additional statistics concerning manufacturing power are to be found 
in Tables 5, 6, and 7 of Circular 6. 



TABLE 2.— WATER-POWER USED FOR MANUFACTURING IN NORTH CAROLINA* 



Water Wheels, 
County Horsepower 

Alamance.- -. 3,417 

Alexander • 814 

Alleghany 124 

Anson 225 

Ashe 320 

Avery 137 

Bertie 134 

Brunswick. 25 

Buncombe 326 

Burke 585 

Cabarrus.. 22 

Caldwell 2,695 

Carteret 48 

Caswell- 40 

Catawba 1,230 

Chatham 927 

Cherokee 53 

Chowan 77 

Clay 20 

Cleveland 962 

Craven.. 37 

Cumberland 950 

Davidson 50 

Davie 1,981 

Duplin 40 

Durham... _ 165 

Forsyth 292 

Franklin 140 

Gaston 3,233 

Gates .- 24 

Graham 12 

Granville 45 

Guilford 478 

Halifax 4,310 

Harnett 20 

Haywood 466 

Henderson 85 

Hertford 75 



Water Wheels, 
County Horsepower 

Hoke 533 

Iredell 959 

Jackson - 590 

Johnston 655 

Jones 16 

Lenoir 244 

Lincoln 1,497 

McDowell 60 

Macon 95 

Madison 240 

Martin 190 

Mecklenburg 99 

Mitchell 327 

Montgomery 60 

Moore 443 

Nash 1,385 

New Hanover 20 

Onslow 70 

Orange 30 

Pasquotank 48 

Pender 65 

Person 25 

Pitt 25 

Polk. 40 

Randolph 2,564 

Richmond 1,300 

Rockingham 2,880 

Rowan 61 

Rutherford 1,600 

Sampson 35 

Scotland 360 

Stanly 141 

Stokes . 145 

Surry 605 

Swain 214 

Tiransylvania 45 

Vance 80 

Wake 340 



294 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Table 2 — Continued 



"County 
Warren... 
yVatauga. 

Wayne 

Wilkes.... 



Water Wheels, 
Horsepower 

, ■ 70 

406 

356 
504 



County 

Wilson 

Yadkin... 
Yancey... 



Water Whee^a^, 
Honepower 

....... ■ 94 

476 
119 



Total -...: 44,700 



•Data compiled from U. S. Census of Manufactvirers, 1919, and power census conducted by North 
Carolina Geological and Economic Survey. 

Of tlie power developed in l*Torth Carolina, there is available for 
general and industrial use in the State only the power developed by the 
public utilities and municipalities, amounting to about 284,0.00 h.p. 
Of this, some 258,500 h.p. or 91 per cent will during 1924 be controlled 
by two corporations, the Southern Power Company and the Electric 
Bond and Share Company. This amounts to 47.82 per cent of the total 
developed water-power in the State. 

North Carolina ranks fourth among the states in the magnitude of 
developed water-power, and, of states east of the Mississippi, is exceeded 
only by New York, which includes the great Niagara powers. There is 
developed in North Carolina 204 h.p. per 1,000 population, as compared 
with 608 in Maine, 207 in South Carolina, and 121 in Georgia, 334 in 
Washington, 378 in California, and 353 in Canada. ] 

GROWTH OF POWER USE 

Some idea of the growth of power use in the State is contained in 
Table 3, compiled from statistics of the United States Geological Survey 
ahd amplified by the North Carolina Geological and Economic Survey. 
This table shows the pronounced trend toward increased output from 
both steam and hydro-electric generating stations in this State. ^ 

table 3.— output of electric generating stations in kilowatt hours; 
; north carolina, 1919-1923 

■ 1919 •• • 



Month 


Total 

Output 

by Water 

Power 


Average 
Daily 

Output 
by Water 

Power 


Total 
Output 
by Fuel 


Average 

Daily 

Output 

by Fuel 


Total 
Output 

Both 
Sources 


Total 
Daily 
Output 


Per Cent 
of Total 

Output 
by Water 

Power 


January* 

February 

March.. 


-43,140,000 
43,551,000 
48.732,000 
47,846,000 
51,455,000 
53,042,000 
49,272,000 
48,581,000 
48,788,000 
53,420,000 
47,205,000 
46,836,000 


1,392,000 
1,552,000 
1,572,000 
1,595,000 
1,660,000 
1,768.000 
1,589,000 
1,564,000 
1,626,000 
1,723,000 
1,574,000 
1,511,000 


4,934,000 
3,963,000 
3,810,000 
3,238,000 
3,979,000 
4.383,000 
4,140,000 
5,456,000 
10,480,000 
10,935,000 
8,887,000 
6,702,060 


159,000 
141.000 
123,000 
108,000 
125,000 
146,000 
134,000 
176,000 
349,000 
352,000 
296,000 
216,000 


48,074,000 
47,514,000 
52,542,000 
51,084,000 
55,434,000 
57,425,000 
53.412.000 
54,037,000 
59,268.000 
64,355,000 
56,092,000 
53.538.000 


1,518,000 
1.692.000 
1,690.000 
1.703.000 
1.785.000 
1.914,000 
1,723,000 
1,740,000 
1,975,000 
2,075.000 
1,870,000 
1.727.000 


89.6 
91.7 
92.8 


April . 


93.9 


May* 


92.8 


June* . . 


92.4 


July..... 


92.3 


August* 

September 

October.. 

November*.... 
December*.... 


89.8, 
82.3, 
83.1 
84.3 

87.5 


-^" Total 


581,868,000 
48,489,000 




70,907,0P0 
5,909,000 




652,775.000 
54,398,000 






Average... 


1,594,000 


194.000 


1,784,000 


89.^ 



*Estimated output. 



Watebpowees 



295 



Table 3 — Continued 
1920 



Month 


Total 

Output 

by Water 

Power 


Average 
Daily 

Output 

by Water 

Power 


Total 
Output 
by Fuel 


Average 

Daily 

Output 

by Fuel 


Total 
Output 

Both 
Sources 


Total 
Daily 
Output 


Per Cent 
of Total 

Output 
by Water 

Power 


January 

February 

March 


50,184,015 
43,396,000 
57,615,363 
57,313,600 
59,258,800 
64,749,800 
64,300,800 
59,540,900 
58,727,900 
60,310,900 
58,250,800 
47,464,600 


1,618,839 
1,496,414 
1,858,560 
1,910,453 
1,911,574 
2,158,326 
2,076,154 
1,920,674 
1,957,597 
1,945,513 
1,941,693 
1,531,116 


8,440,000 
4,228,000 
4,760,000 
4,107,000 
3,478,000 
3,617,000 
3,557,000 
3,474,000 
3,627,000 
4,184,000 
3,896,000 
4,086,000 


272,258 
145,793 
153,548 
136,900 
112,193 
120,567 
114,742 
112,065 
120,900 
134,968 
129,867 
131,806 


58,624,015 
47,624,000 
62,375,363 
61,420,600 
62,736,800 
68,366,800 
67,917,800 
63,014,900 
62,354,900 
64,494,900 
62,146,800 
51,550,600 


1,891,097 
1,642,207 
2,012,108 
2,047,353 
2,023,767 
2,278,893 
2,190,896 
2,032,739 
2,078,497 
2,080,481 
2,071,560 
1,662,922 


85.6 
91.1 
92.4 




93.3 


May - 

June 


94.5 
94.7 


July 


94.8 


August 

September 

October 

November 

December 


94.5 
94.2 
93.5 
93.7 
92.1 


Total 


681,173,478 
56,764,457 




51,454,000 
4,287,833 




732,627,478 
61,052,290 






Average... 


1,943,909 


140,451 


2,001,043 


93.0 



1921 



January 

February 

March 

April 

May 

June 

July..- 

August 

September.. 

October 

November.. 
December.. 

■ Total... 
Average 



66,447,000 
60,925,000 
51,258,000 
42,694,000 
44,363,000 
50,466,000 
45,907,000 
55,896,000 
55,349,000 
57,645,000 
59,293,000 
58,797,000 



649,040,000 
54,087,000 



143,000 
176,000 
653,000 
423,000 
431,000 
682,000 
481,000 
803,000 
845,000 
860,000 
976,000 
897,000 



1,781,000 



,896,000 

,451,000 

,538,000 

,231,000 

,212,000 

,419,000 

3,761,000 

3,919,000 

8,318,000 

9,123,000 

5,319,000 

4,389,000 



55,576,000 
4,631.000 



126,000 
123,000 
114,000 
108,000 
104,000 
114,000 
121,000 
126,000 
277,000 
294,000 
177,000 
142,000 



70,343,000 
64,376,000 
54,796,000 
45,925,000 
47,575,000 
53,885,000 
49,668,000 
59,815,000 
63,667,000 
66,768,000 
64,612,000 
63,186,000 



704,616,000 
58,718,000 



268,000 
299,000 
768,000 
533,000 
534,000 
796,000 
602,000 
929,000 
122,000 
154.000 
154,000 
038,000 



1,933,000 



94.4 
94.6 
93.6 
93.1 
93.2 
93.6 
92.4 
93.4 
86.8 
86.4 
91.7 
93.1 



92.: 









1922 










January .- 

February 


55,964,842 
50,373,688 
59,369,980 
61,219,066 
73,387,960 
73,931,200 
71,857,577 
69,913,320 
75,139,500 
73,985,276 
72,851,640 
73,721,000 


1,895,317 
1,799,060 
1,916,161 
2,040,635 
2,367,353 
2,464,373 
2,317,986 
2,255,269 
2,504,650 
2,386,621 
2,428,388 
2,378,097 


6,255,000 
5,175,000 
4.880,000 
4,254,000 
4,440,000 
4,369,000 
4,377,000 
7,472,000 
14,530,000 
16,432,000 
19,473,000 
13,192,000 


201,774 
184,821 
157,419 
141,800 
143,226 
145,633 
141,194 
241,032 
484,333 
530,064 
649,100 
425,548 


62,219,842 
55,548,688 
64,249,980 
65,473.066 
77,827,960 
78,300,200 
76,234,577 
77,385,320 
89,669,500 
90,417,276 
92,324,640 
86,913,000 


2,097.091 
1,983,880 
2,073,580 
2,182,435 
2,510,579 
2,610,006 
2,459,180 
2,496,301 
2,988,983 
2,916,686 
3,077,488 
2,803,645 


89.9 
90.7 
92.4 




93.5 




94.3 




94.4 


July 


94.3 


August 

September 

October.. 

November 

December 


90.3 
83.8 
81.8 
78.9 
84.8 


Total i 


811,715,049 
67,642,921 




104,849,000 
8,737,417 




916,564,049 
76,380,338 






Average... 


2,229,493 


287,162 


2,516,654 


88.6 



296 



jSTorth Carolixa Industrial Statistics 



Table 3 — Continued 
1923 



Month 


Total 

Output 

by Water 

Power 


Average 
Daily 

Output 

by Water 

Power 


Total 
Output 
by Fuel 


Average 

Daily 

Output 

by Fuel 


Total 
Output 

Both 
Sources 


Total 
Daily 
Output 


Per Cent 
of Total 

Output 
by Water 

Power 


January 

February 

March 


97,854,250 
84,021,430 
96,397,370 
103,713,770 
107,303,100 
106,382,650 
92,102,820 
82,453,300 
81,652,080 
74,553,020 
05,999,250 
85,797,250 


3,156,589 
3,000,765 
3,109,593 
3,457,126 
3,463,326 
3,546,088 
2,971,059 
2,659,784 
2,721,736 
2,404,930 
2,199,975 
2,707,653 


12,009,000 

7,182,000 

6,250,000 

8.510,000 

10,122,000 

10,901,000 

16,138,000 

18,122,000 

25,820,000 

43,401,000 

42,821,000 

32,800,000 


406,742 

256,500 

201,806 

283,000 

320,516 

365,307 

520,581 

584,581 

860,667 

1,401,968 

1,427,300 

1,058,258 


110,463,250 
91,203,430 
102,053,370 
112,223,770 
117,485,100 
117,343,650 
108,240,820 
100,. 575, 300 
107,472,080 
118,014,020 
108.820,2.50 
118,003,2.50 


3,503,331 
3,2.57,265 
3, 311, .399 
3,740,792 
3,789,842 
3,911,4.55 
3,491,040 
3,244,305 
3,582,403 
3,806,904 
3,627,275 
3.825,911 


88.6 
92.1 
93.9 
92.4 
91.4 
90.7 
85.1 
82.0 
70.0 
63.2 
60.6 
72.3 


May . 


June 


July- 


August 

September 

October 

November 

December 


Total 


1,078,290,290 
89,857,524 




234,808,000 
19,507,333 




1,313,098,290 
109,424,857 






Average.-- 


2,954,884 


■ 641,164 


3,520.049 


82.1 



I 



A study of Table 3 will show the following data : 

1. Tlie total output of electrical energy in North Carolina has in- 
creased over 100 per cent from 1919 to 1923. 

2. The total output for 1923 exceeded for the first time one billion 
kilowatt hours. 

3. The output by water-power in IsTorth Carolina has increased only 
85 per cent from 1919 to 1923. 

4. The output by fuel has increased 231 per cent from 1919 to 1923, 
the greatest increase occurring during the past year. 

5. The relative amount of total power generated by water-power was 
93 per cent in 1920 and has decreased to 82 per cent in 1923. 

On Figure I is plotted the output from electric generating stations in 
Virginia, North and South Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee, and Alabama, 
from 1907 to 1923 inclusive. Several facts stand out from an inspection 
of this figure: 

1, North Carolina has, since 1912, rapidly surpassed her neighboring 
states in the output of electrical power. This output is a sensitive index 
of industrial development and reflects the acknoAvledged superiority of 
North Carolina in this respect. Moreover, a large amount of power 
generated in South Carolina and Georgia is transmitted into North 
Carolina for use, and is not indicated on this chart. It is estimated that 
this amounts to about 250,000,000 kilowatt hours annually. 

2. The annual rate of increase in output of electrical energy in North 
Carolina for each year over the preceding year has been as follows: 
1920, 12.3 per cent; 1921,-3.8 per cent; 1922, 30.0 per cent; 1923, 43.3 
per cent. The decrease in 1921 was due to the industrial depression of 
that year. This decrease was less in North Carolina than in other 
southern states. 



Watekpowers 



297 



1700 










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1600 














































































































































































































































































































































ijoe 


























































































1 




















1200 




































/ 




















— 


OUTPUT FROM 
ELECTRIC GENERATING STATIONS 

SOUTHERN APPALACHIAN STATES 
1907 1923 






/ 


























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90 


























































































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800 






















































































7 


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Figure 1 



298 North Carolina Industrial Statistics 

3. The annual rate of increase in power output has averaged 20.82 
per cent from 1919 to 1923, but has averaged 36.65 per cent during the 
past two years. The increase of the past year has been almost entirely 
due to public utility demands. The probabilities are that this rate of 
increase will decline somewhat during the year 1924, due in part to a 
sharp curtailment of cotton mill activities, and in part to a decrease, in 
the mileage of new transmission lines constructed. 

In 1921 the Survey estimated the total annual output in 1925 would 
be 1,219,645,000 kilowatt hours, due to an estimated average annual 
increase of 10 per cent. Manifestly this estimate was too low, since the 
output for 1923 exceeds that amount. This rate held until several large 
new steam and water-power plants were constructed. 

The tendency to annual rate of increase from North Carolina plants 
greater than 10 per cent will probably continue for several years, due to 
two causes: (1) The larger public utility companies plan several new 
water-power developments which will add some 100,000 h.p. installed 
capacity in North Carolina, and (2) the increased demands in South 
Carolina and Georgia will absorb much of the output of plants in those 
states which has heretofore been available for transmission into North 
Carolina, making it necessary to produce more power from plants in 
this state. This mil particularly cause a continued increase in the out- 
put of power produced by steam. This is discussed in more detail later. 

4. The rate of increase in power output is nearly as great in Alabama 
and Tennessee as in North Carolina. This high rate should continue 
until these states surpass both South Carolina and Georgia in total 
output. Both the former states have greater coal reserves than the two 
latter states, both have greater amounts of potential water-power (see 
Table 6), and both are more fully industrialized. The probabilities are 
that one or both these states will approach North Carolina in total 
output of electrical energy within the next 5 years. . ; 

" I " i 1 , ' ; 
GROWTH OF STEAM-POWER 

As noted in the preceding section, the total output of power in North 
Carolina has increased annually since 1907, but since 1920 the proportion 
generated by water-power has decreased. Consequently the amount of 
power generated by fuel has increased. The necessity for steam aux- 
iliary to meet deficiency in hydro power during low-water months has 
led to the construction of additional steam plants. Table 4 shows the 
present status of steam-power development in the State. 

The situation with regard to steam-power in the State is quite as 
interesting as that relating to watei:-power, although given much less 
attention on the part of the public. It will be noted from Table 4 that 
there is nearly as much installed steam-power in the State as water- 
power. Yet North Carolina is commonly considered a great water- 
power State, obtaining most of her energy from that source. 



Watekpowees 



'299 



The past two years liave witnessed a large increase botli in installed 
horsepower in steam-electric generating stations and in the output of 
energy by steam plants. The increase in both has been almost entirely 
by the public utility companies. The Southern Power Company and 
the Carolina Power and Light Company have greatly increased the 
capacity of their steam plants within the two-year period. Reference 
has already been made to the very large increase in output by fuel power. 

TABLE 4.— STEAM-POWER DEVELOPMENTS IN NORTH CAROLINA, 1924 



Company 


Location 


Horse- 
power 


Total 
Horse- 
power 


Southern Power Co . 


Eno 


34,000 
50,000 
10,000 






Mount Holly 








94,000 








Carolina Power and Light Co 


Raleigh 


5,000 

1,350 

300 

40,000 






Goldsboro 






Henderson 






Brickhaven .. . 


46,650 












15,000 


15,000 








North Carolina Electric Power Co 


Marshall 




7,500 










Other public utility plants 






35,400 










Sandhill Power Co 


Gulf 




1,500 










Manufacturing plants, census of manufacturers, 1919 






307,724 










Estimated additions to manufacturing and miscel- 
laneous plants since 1919 






2,726 










Total.- - 






510,500 











On Pigure 2 are shown data relating to monthly output of electric 
generating stations in North Carolina. The reason for the increased 
output by steam-power is very evident from a study of the diagrams on 
this chart : 

1., The maximum demand (curves 1 and 3) for pqwer occurs from 
September to December. ' 

2. This period is that of minimum stream flow, and consequently of 
water-power production, as shown by the decline of the curves for water- 
power output, curves 2 and 4. 

3. To meet the maximum demand for power which occurs during a 
period of deficient stream flow necessitates increased steam-power, as 
shown by the rapid rise of curve 5 during this period each year. 

4. The above facts are shown most strikingly by curves 3, 4, and 5, 
presenting data for public utility plants. The total output rises rapidly 
in the fall months, and this is met by corresponding increase in fuel 
power, since the water-power output (curve 4) declines. 



300 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 

























































































































































































































































































































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Figure 2 



Watekpoaveks ^01 

It is a striking fact that in spite of the very large storage reservoir on 
the Catawba at Bridgewater which conserves flood waters for use m dry 
periods, the Southern Power Company has had to use increasing amounts 
of steai-power in the fall months. There are no reservoirs m the State 
other than Bridgewater, operated primarily for storage purposes, and 
until more such reservoirs are constructed on l^orth Carolina streams a 
continued increase in the annual amount of power produced by steam 
mav be expected. Tloods on most ^^orth Carolina streams are stil 
allowed to run to waste, with the consequent necessity for utilizing coal 
to produce power which might better be produced by water if floods were 
stored in part for use during dry periods, as is being done at Bridge- 

"^ The time will not come for many years, if ever, when it will be 
economical to completely regulate our rivers by storage, and until then 
some fuel power will have to be used to supply the deficiency of hydro 
power in dry periods. However, it is possible to very materially decrease 
the relative amount of power produced by steam by properly located 
storage reservoirs, and this is a development to be looked for m the near 

^^*^^® OUTPUT OF PUBLIC UTILITY POWER 

As indicated in Table 1 and the discussion thereof, the power develop- 
ments of the public utility companies in North Carohna constitute a 
very large proportion of those producing power for general public and 
commercial use. The annual output of the several larger public utility 
generating companies in the Southern Appalachian States is shown 
graphically from 1919 to 1923 on Figure 3. The data for plotting this 
figure was taken from statistics in Electrical World, April 12, 1924 
The output of several of these companies ranks well up m the list of 
outputs from the large producing companies in the United States. 

Monthly data on output of public utility companies in North Carolina 
is shown graphically on Figure 2, curves 3, 4, and 5, to which reference 
has been made in the preceding section. It is interesting to note that 
although the total output of electrical energy from all sources fell off 
somewhat during the business depression of 1921, the output of pubhc 
utility power in this State continued to increase, although at a lower 
rate than before or after that year. 

On Figure 4 are shown some important tendencies in the production 
of public utility power in North Carolina. The outstanding facts indi- 
cated by these curves are : 

1. The annual output of electrical energy by both water and fuel 
power has increased each year from 1920 to 1923. 

2. The number of tons of coal used annually has increased greatly, but, 

3. There has been a marked decrease (curve 2) in the average number 
of pounds of coal used to produce one kilowatt hour of power. This is of 
great interest, indicating a marked increase in the efficiency of the steam 
plants. It is due to the new modern steam plants which have come 



302 



]^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 





















OUTPUT IN KILOWATT HOURS 

rROM 

PUBLIC UTILITY COMPANIES 

IN 

SOUTHERN APPALACHIAN STATES 






































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Waterpowees 



303 













i 


ANNUAL DATA 

ON 

OUTPUT OF PUBLIC UTILITY PLANTS 
NORTH CAROLINA 


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Figure 4 



304 



XoRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



into service during tlie past tw^o years. In 1920 it took on the average 
4.6 pounds of coal to produce one kilowatt hour of electrical energy, 
whereas in 1923 it took only 2.8 pounds to produce the same amount of 
energy. These are average figures, and certain individual plants pro- 
duce a kilowatt hour of energy with a coal consumption of less than 
the amounts given above. 



table 5.*-P0WER production in southern APPALACHIA^ 


STATES 


, 1920-1923 




Kilowatt Hours Output 


Per 

Cent of 

Total 

by 
Water 
Power 


Kilowatt 
Hours 
Output 
by Fuel 


Per 
Cent 

of 
Total 

by 
Fuel 


Fuel 

Used, 

Tons 

of Coal 


Fuel 
Used, 
Barrels 
of Oil 


Fuel 


Year- 
State 


Total 


By Water 
Power 


Used, 

Cords 

of Wood 


1920 


















n. C... 


732,627,490 


681,173,478 


93.0 


51.454,000 


7.0 


118,864 


1,209 




S. c 


729,998,000 


672,828,000 


92.2 


57,170,000 


7.8 


121,144 


105 




Ga 


594,886,000 


491,081,000 


82.5 


103.805,000 


17.5 


124.305 


311,979 


3.864,000 


Tenn.... 


572,615,000 


441,034,000 


77.0 


131,581,000 


23.0 


289,154 


394 




Ala 


549,668,000 


399,372,000 


72.6 


150,296,000 


27.4 


248,234 


96,663 




Va 

1921 

n. C... 


520,854,000 


202,782,000 


38.9 


318,072,000 


61.1 


456,321 


2,512 




704,616,000 


649,040,000 


92.2 


55,576,000 


7.8 


115,722 


1,756 




s. c 


769,699,000 


716,687,000 


93.1 


53,012,000 


6.9 


104,474 


175 




Ga 


550,964,000 


458,468,000 


82.6 


92,496,000 


17.4 


102,815 


271,955 


0,176,000 


Tenn.,.. 


489,969,000 


361,772,000 


73.8 


128,197,000 


26.2 


246,728 






Ala 


474,390,000 


315,041,000 


66.4 


159,349,000 


33.6 


218,180 


97,458 




Va 


542,606,000 
916,564,042 


189,691,000 
811,715,049 


35.0 
88.6 


3.52,915,000 
104,849,000 


65.0 
11.4 


478,851 
175,984 






1922 
N. C... 


2,324 




S. C... 


868,768,000 


814,431,000 


93.7 


54,337,000 


6.3 


102,318 


380 




Ga 


611,314,000 


512,096,000 


83.8 


99,218,000 


16.2 


112,328 


253,288 


7,484,000 


Tenn..-. 


512,494,000 


342,322,000 


66.8 


170,172,000 


33.2 


294,601 


190 




Ala 


664,404,000 


353,900,000 


53.3 


310,504,000 


46.7 


363,380 


44,465 




Va 

1923 
N. C... 


643,943,000 


222,909,000 


34.6 


421,034,000 


65.4 


477,627 


258 




1,313,098,290 


1,078,290,290 


82.1 


234,808,000 


17.9 


327,120 


4,367 




S. C... 


894,893,000 


834,185,000 


93.2 


60.708,000 


6.8 


99,014 


777 




Ga 


656,046,000 


554,825,000 


84.6 


101,221,000 


15.4 


94,804 


277,015 


5,865,000 


Tenn.... 


649,484,000 


442,320,000 


68.1 


207,164,000 


31.9 


349,459 


1,601 




Ala 


823,216,000 


.550,196,000 


66.9 


273,020,000 


33.1 


320,324 


35,558 




Va 


729,641,000 


210,349,000 


28.8 


519,292,000 


71.2 


555,366 


2,047 





*Except for North Carolina and in part for that State, the statistics in this table have been com- 
piled from reports of the U. S. Geological Survey. 



POWER PRODUCTION IN SOUTHERN STATES 

In Table 5 are presented statistics on power production in the South- 
ern Appalachian States. Column 2 has been plotted as Figure 1, and 
referred to previously. Outstanding elements of interest in this table 
are: 

1. ISTorth Carolina produces the greatest amount of electrical energy 
of any of these states, 

2. North Carolina has dropped from first place in 1920 to third place 
in 1923 in the per cent of power produced by water-power. 



Waterpowebs 305 

3. I^ortli Carolina has risen from sixtli to fourth place in the percent- 
age of power produced by fuel. 

4. In spite of a comparable rate of increase in total power output, 
and in spite of large producing coal fields in several of the states, in 
none of the other states has there been such a marked increase in the 
percentage of power produced by fuel. Moreover, in none of the other 
states, except Tennessee, is there the amount of undeveloped water-power 
that there is in JNTorth Carolina. This indicates that JSTorth Carolina, 
for the past two years, has not compared favorably with the other states 
in the development of new water-power projects. In part, this is due 
to the possibility of obtaining cheap power from South Carolina develop- 
ments, but in part it indicates a backAvardness in water-power develop- 
ment on the part of some of the public utility companies in North 
Carolina. 

SOURCES OF WATER-POAVER 

It is clear that the great demand for power in the next decade will 
tax the water-power resources of the State to the utmost; and in this 
engineers are interested from two points of view, first, where are the 
available undeveloped water-powers located? and, second, how can they 
be most economically developed ? 

The supply of power to JSTorth Carolina from extra-state sources has 
already reached large proportions. This tendency will doubtless in- 
crease, but is afi^ected by the following factors : 

1. Many of the sites on Eastern North Carolina streams owned by 
the larger power companies and susceptible of economic development 
have already been developed. These companies operate also in South 
Carolina, and are able at present to generate at plants in that state an 
excess of power over local demands, and transmit it for use to North 
Carolina cheaper than an equivalent amount of power could be developed 
in this State. 

2. Similarly, power companies operating in North Carolina have 
found it cheaper to purchase large amounts of excess power available 
in Alabama and Georgia and relay it for use to this State, rather than 
develop an equivalent amount of power at new plants in North or South 
Carolina. 

3. The ability to interchange power among the various Southern 
Appalachian States is one of the principal factors affecting the low rates 
for electrical energy obtaining in these states, and in turn this attracts 
industrial development. A striking instance of such interchange was 
afforded in the fall of 1921, 1922, and 1923, when the Carolina ^Power 
and Light Company plants suffered diminished output from severe 
drought. An arrangement was effected Avhereby the steam plant of the 
U. S. Government at Sheffield, Alabama, was leased for the use of power 
companies in the southeastern zone. The output of this plant being 
used in Alabama made possible transmission of an equivalent amount 
of energy to Georgia, where it was used. The same amount of energy 

20 



306 Il^oRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

from Georgia plants was sent into the Southern Power Company's 
system in North Carolina, from which an equivalent amount was finally 
transmitted to the Carolina PoAver and Light Company. The total 
distance over which this interchange took place Avas nearly 1,100 miles. 
iN'o interchange of power on such a large scale over such a distance is 
possible anywhere else east of the Pocky Mountains. 

4. The excellence and efficiency of the interconnected transmission 
systems of the Southeastern States will affect the progress of power 
developments in those states. Normally there will be a tendency to 
develop the cheapest sites in each state, selling excess power, if there is 
any, to markets in adjacent states. This Avill tend to delay the develop- 
ment of less attractive sites in all of the states. 

5. As stated previously, many of the most -attractive sites in North 
Carolina have been developed. Many other large sites remain unde- 
veloped, but their development can be attained only at a greater unit cost 
than in the case of most of the earlier plants. A condition is now 
arising, with power demand considerably in excess of power supply, 
where one of three alternatives or some combination thereof must be 
met, namely : 

(a) Less attractive sites, or sites more distant from present markets, 
must be developed in North Carolina. This means greater unit costs 
and consequently increased power rates. As a matter of fact, even 
favorable sites cost much more to develop today than a few years ago. 
The location of the undeveloped water-power in the State has an impor- 
tant bearing upon the cost of power to present industries, and upon the 
location of new industries. Of the estimated undeveloped water-power 
available, not more than 15 to 20 per cent is located upon streams drain- 
ing to the east of the Blue Ridge and passing relatively near to the 
present industrial sections of the Piedmont portion of the State. Much 
the greater amount of the undeveloped power lies on streams flowing 
into the Tennessee, and is remote from present industrial development. 
Prom this there will probably arise two results: (1) new industrial 
development will grow up in "Western North Carolina near to the avail- 
able power supply, and (2) power from western sources will, at some 
future time, be transmitted to the industrial regions of the Piedmont. 
This will mean greater loss in transmission and increased rates to 
eastern consumers. 

(h) PoAver will be transmitted into North Carolina from adjacent 
states, but as power demands in these states grow, less attractive sites 
there must be developed. Moreover, new sites for development are in 
general at greater transmission distance from North Carolina. Either 
condition will make cost of extra-state poAA^er greater than now, and 
hence necessitate increased rates. 

(c) Pates sufficient to earn a proper return upon the increased in- 
vestment will not be forthcoming, in which event increased power de- 
velopment in or transmission of power to North Carolina will cease. 



Waterpowees 307 

6. The facts set fortli above present serious problems to those who are 
concerned with future power development and industrial growth in 
ISTorth Carolina. It seems evident that a thorough and impartial in- 
vestigation of the situation as affecting costs of development, location 
of undeveloped sites, rates, transmission and availability of extra-state 
power, etc., should be made by a properly constituted commission. 

It is folly to assert that l^orth Carolina possesses sufficient undevel- 
oped water-power to meet the needs of industry for the next fifty years, 
or for any definite period in the future. Expressed in terms of 
potential power, this may be true, but a large proportion of that power 
cannot be economically developed under conditions which exist now or 
are likely to exist in the near future. For the period in advance with 
which we are concerned, coal or other fuel must continue to play an 
important part as auxiliary to many water-power developments in this 
State. Any investigation of undeveloped water-power developments 
must recognize at the outset that this power can only be developed with 
a maximum of efficiency and economy by considering the inter-relation 
of the three important factors of storage, steam auxiliary, and inter- 
connection. 

The mere statement that ISTorth Carolina possesses 2,000,000 horse- 
power in potential power means nothing unless data are given as to what 
assumptions have been made in obtaining that figure. Some authorities 
will state that the total flow of the streams is so many cubic feet, the 
total fall between certain districts so many feet, and that there results 
so much potential power. This is quite misleading, since often a large 
amount of the total fall of a stream cannot be utilized by power develop- 
ments, and many good sites are located on streams so remote from 
present industrial centers that transmission costs preclude their de- 
velopment. Moreover, a large amount of potential power in this State 
is contained on small streams, the development of some of which is not 
economical under the present conditions of power generation and power 
market. Doubtless in the next ten years the value of power will make 
economic development possible on many small streams not now devel- 
oped. For this reason, the North Carolina Geological and Economic 
Survey, in its district investigations of water-power, lists many potential 
powers of from 500 to 5,000 horsepower, which may later be a valuable 
addition to the power supply. 

The U. S. Geological Survey, in 1919, estimated the potential water- 
power resources of the several states. The estimates were based on 
90 per cent of the available fall in the streams and on 75 per cent over 
all efficiency of power plants. The power from stream flow available 
for 90 per cent of the time and for 50 per cent of the time was then 
computed. While the actual figures of horsepower are not regarded as 
very accurate, the relative standing of the various states as regards 
potential water-power is probably fairly well represented by this analysis. 
In Table 6 is shown the relative amounts of potential power available 



308 



North Cakolina Industrial Statistics 



for 90 per cent of the time in the states east of the Mississippi. ISTorth 
Carolina has more potential water power on this basis than any other 
eastern state except New York, which includes the great Niagara powers. 

table 6.— states east of the MISSISSIPPI RIVER RANKED IN ORDER OF MINIMUM 
POTENTIAL WATER-POWER RESOURCES 



State 



New York 

North Carolina.. : 

Alabama 

Virginia ._ 

Tennessee 

South Carolina 

Maine 

West Virginia... 

Georgia 

Wisconsin 

Pennsylvania 

Illinois 

Michigan... 

New Hampshire 

Massachusetts.. 

Vermont 

Kentucky 

Connecticut... 

Ohio... 

Maryland and District of Columbia 

New Jersey 

Indiana 

Mississippi 

Florida. 

Rhode Island 

Delaware 



Per Cent of 

Total Potential 

Power in United 

States 



23.23 



Per Cent of 
Potential Power 

East of 
Mississippi River 




100.00 



The power available 90 per cent of the time is based on the average 
minimum flow for the two lowest periods of seven consecutive days in 
each year for seven years, and does not represent the actual minimum 
flow obtaining for a single day. Such a low flow is of too short duration 
to affect a power development. The power available 50 per cent of the 
time is based on continuous power indicated by the flow of a stream for 
the six months of the year (not necessarily consecutive) showing the 
highest flow during a period of seven years. This is the basis used by 
the United States Geological Survey in calculating the water-power re- 
sources of the states of the Union. It unduly favors those western states 
having 85 per cent to 90 per cent of the total rainfall in those six months, 
since for the remaining six months often there is practically no stream 
flow at all. Development for the maximum six months run-off in the 
west is dependent on enormous storage, much greater than needed for 



Watebpoweks 



309 



the same run-off in the eastern states. Modern practice in power 
projects indicates a tendency to develop for this maximum six months 
run-off, and consequently the "power available 50 per cent o£ the time" 
indicates more nearly what power may be economically developed by 
water-power with steam auxiliary. The "maximum power with storage" 
is a quantity dependent upon the volume of water that may be impounded 
by a reservoir and used to carry the plant over periods of deficient flow. 
It is thus variable for every stream and each development, and is pre- 
sented merely as an approximate estimate. From the experience of the 
authorities quoted above and from its own investigations the I^orth 
Carolina Geological and Economic Survey estimates the potential water- 
power resources of the State as follows : 

Potential water-power available 90 per cent of the time.... 578,000 h.p. 
Potential water-power available 50 per cent of the time.... 875,000 h.p. 
Maximum power with storage 2,000,000 h.p. 

A distinction should be drawn between potential power and that 
economically available. Doubtless within the next twenty or thirty 
years many water-power sites not now considered possible of economical 
development may become of great value with increase in cost of coal and 
new inventions in generation and transmission of power. At present, 
however, a considerable proportion of the theoretical undeveloped poten- 
tial power is not economically usable. It is proper, therefore, that 
States should classify their undeveloped water-powers in accordance 
with the availability for development during a reasonably near period. 
Of the potential power now undeveloped there is probably some 
500,000 horsepower available at sites suitable for economical construc- 
tion and not under the control of any of the larger power companies. 
This eliminates, for instance, the Little Tennessee. The North Carolina 
Geological and Economic Survey has investigated sites in Wilkes, Surry, 
Clay, Cherokee, Kandolph, Stokes, and Moore counties, totalling some 
250,000 continuous horsepower, ranging in installations of from 500 
horsepower to 90,000 horsepower capacity. The Survey is carrying on 
similar investigations as funds permit. Large available undeveloped 
powers remain on the Hiawassee, Nottely, Erench Broad, Watauga, Toe, 
and New rivers in Western North Carolina, and on the Yadkin, Deep, 
Haw, Dan, and Cape Eear rivers in Central North Carolina. Investi- 
gations are now in progress on some of these streams through cooperation 
with county or local authorities. 

USE OF POWER 

The water-power resources of the State are by no means inexhaustible. 
Their effective and economic use depends upon the three factors of steam 
auxiliary, storage, and interconnection. All of these are closely related 
to the load factor. 



310 iSToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

Load factor is much talked about and is important in discussions of 
output and operation of generating stations. It is a term frequently not 
understood by laymen and engineers not concerned -witli power studies. 
"The load factor of a machine, plant, or system is the ratio of the average 
power (output) to the maximum power (output) during a certain 
period of time. The average power is taken over a relatively long period 
of time, as a day or a year, while the maximum is taken over a short 
interval of the maximum load during that period." Thus, if the average 
daily load on the plant is 300 kilowatts, while during a half-hour of 
maximum demand the peak load is 900 kilowatts, then the load factor 
for a half-hour is 33^/^ per cent. Since there must be a machinery 
installation (in an isolated plant) sufficient to carry the peak load, it is 
evident that during the major portion of the day a large part of the 
machinery is idle. By interconnecting the plant with other plants 
whose peak load may come at a different time, or by purchasing power 
from an interconnected system during peak load, or by improving the 
load conditions through diversity of demand, the load factor may be 
increased. Each and all of these results in far greater economy of 
operation, and less idle machinery for less time. 

Steam Auxiliary. — On most IsTorth Carolina streams storage is diffi- 
cult to obtain, and is frequently not sufficient to fully develop even the 
average flow of the stream. Recourse must be had to steam auxiliary 
plants. Most effectively these should be central station plants, inter- 
connected with the hydro-electric system, and with surplus equipment 
to be used during times of deficient hydro-electric output. For the 
proper utilization of large steam generating stations considerable quanti- 
ties of cheap water are needed for condensing purposes. The Survey is 
prepared to aid in locating such supplies. They are especially adapted 
to stations on the Coastal Plain where ground water may be available. 

Storage. — The success of a hydro-electric project is in direct propor- 
tion to continuous operation of all its hydraulic installation. This is 
affected by load factor and availability of sufficient water to meet all 
demands for poAver. The latter is afforded by storage reservoirs to 
supply the deficiency of dry seasons. This factor is also related to that 
of flood prevention and navigation. The proper development and use 
of storage is all too frequently neglected in this State. It is a short- 
sighted policy which allows first cost of flood rights to outweigh economic 
gain from large storage. The benefits are so great in many ways that 
a great deal of preliminary detailed study can be afforded. It is proper 
that some State and National body be charged with the correlation of the 
various factors influenced by storage reservoirs. The Federal Power 
Commission looks after this matter for the Government and the State 
Geological and Economic Survey for the State. 

Flood Control and Navigation. — Storage affects to a large degree both 
the control of floods and navigation, serving to retain flood waters for 
use during periods of low flow and to maintain a more regular and con- 



Waterpowers 311 

stant depth for purposes of navigation. On account of tlie many im- 
portant relations which headwater storage bears to stream conservancy 
the State Geological Survey is glad to enter into cooperative arrange- 
ments for storage investigations, bearing part of the expense, performing 
the field work, and rendering a printed report. 

Interconnection. — Individual public-service central stations and many 
manufacturing establishments are, as a rule, unable to maintain a load 
factor in excess of 25 or 30. By interconnections of units, excess power 
from regions having an abundance of flow or cheap steam-power may be 
transmitted to sections of deficient flow, or a peak load at one place 
may be met with power from another place where the peak load occurs 
at a different time. The load factor may be thus greatly improved. 
This makes for large increase in efficiency, and is the basis of the Super- 
Power Survey recently conducted for the northeastern seaboard. Inter- 
connection has already been carried to a high degree in this region, but 
many of the smaller central stations and isolated plants are still units 
by themselves. Interconnection will result in economy of operation and 
conservation of coal, and is greatly to be desired. 

ENGINEERING INVESTIGATIONS 

There is one important adjunct of successful water-power development 
in the South which has received altogether too little attention. This is 
the matter of engineering studies and investigations. In the I^Torth and 
"West, it may be asserted, there are few hydro-electric plants of any 
considerable size which have not received a far greater degree of scientific 
study than those of similar magnitude in the South. Particularly is 
this true as relates to purely scientific investigations of rainfall, stream 
flow, and evaporation. 

Intensity records of rainfall, which are of such great importance in 
their relation to floods and to design of spillways and storm sewerage 
systems, are kept at only five stations in the State, and only two of these 
(Charlotte and Asheville) are located in the vicinity of any water-power 
projects. 

Stream discharge stations have been maintained on the principal 
streams of the State for a number of years through the cooperation of 
the United States and jSTorth Carolina Geological Surveys. In other 
states in the South the power companies have seemed to recognize better 
the great value of stream gauging, and have cooperated in paying the 
expenses of making siich measurements. A great deal of valuable data 
could be collected in this State by similar cooperation. 

The records w^hich we have vary in length from a few gaugings to 
complete records for twenty-five years. There are, however, few long- 
time records, and on many streams there is not even a record for a 
whole year. The run-off from the mountain streams, where high heads 
and relatively constant flow occur, is especially lacking. The design of 
all water-power projects is dependent upon stream-flow records, and the 



312 ]^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

longer the record the more valuable it is in providing a basis for proper 
design. Many more gauging stations are needed in the State, and both 
the United States and State Geological Surveys have requested addi- 
tional funds for this purpose. It is, however, very difficult to persuade 
the average legislator of the importance of such work. 

During the past three years the State Survey has located twelve new 
gauging stations upon streams in this State, and the United States Army 
engineers engaged in the Tennessee Eiver Survey have established a 
number of new stations on "Western North Carolina rivers draining to 
the Tennessee. The North Carolina Geological and Economic Survey 
will shortly issue a revision of its Bulletin 20, bringing down to date all 
the data available in the State relating to stream gaugings. At present 
there are maintained over fifty gauging stations on North Carolina 
streams. 

The importance of storage and the large part it must play in economic 
utilization of power has been mentioned elsewhere. Of prime impor- 
tance in storage studies is the amount of evaporation for which to pro- 
vide. Few pan measurements have ever been recorded in the Southern 
States for a period of a single year. In the North and West again we 
find quite a sufficiency of data, but here the engineer can only make a 
poor guess. As a beginning, the State Geological Survey, in cooperation 
with the University, has established an evaporation station at Chapel 
Hill, and measurements began in March, 1921. This is a land station, 
and consequently the data compiled can only be used approximately for 
computing evaporation from water surfaces. One of the more progres- 
sive power companies has also agreed to place an evaporation pan on 
its reservoir. Valuable results will be obtained from this. 

A question now engaging the attention of all forward-looking power 
companies is that of reforestation. The most serious condition attending 
the construction of reservoirs on large streams in North Carolina is the 
loss of storage through deposits of silt. No economic method of silt 
removal has yet been devised. Silt is a result of deforestation. Ee- 
forestation and protection of existing forest covers vitally affect the 
future of power development in the Southern States. The State Geologi- 
cal and Economic Survey has on its staff the State Forester and a corps 
of experts especially trained in forestry problems. Their advice and 
services are at the disposal of those interested in forestry as affecting 
storage and stream flow. 



CHAPTER VIII 



FISHERIES AND FISHING 

The fishing industry has made great strides during the past biennial 
period and has come to be the great industry of the coastal counties o£ 
the State. Its progress has been greatly aided in the past few years, 
and especially during the past two, by the active cooperation of the 
Fisheries Commission and the workers themselves. Progress has been 
made along a well ordered plan of action, which is developing this 
industry with regard to sound business methods. 

A comprehensive law relating to the activities of all persons engaged 
in fishing for commercial purposes was enacted by the General Assem- 
bly of 1915. This law encountered strenuous opposition when its provi- 
sions first became known, but those interested in fishing for a livelihood 
appear to have become reconciled and the authorities now find little 
difficulty in effectively directing the legal machinery governing fishing 
operations in the State. 

JSTot only has the operation of the statute resulted in harmony among 
those engaged in the industry, dispelling the confusion and assuaging 
the bitterness existing in former days; it likewise yields much more in 
revenue to the State than the cost of enforcement. Capt. John A. 
N^elson, the present commissioner, is making a record of economy, 
efficiency, and general development which presages big things for the 
future of ISTorth Carolina fisheries. 

Some idea of what has been accomplished may be obtained from the 
oyster portion of the industry alone. With the opening of TSTew Inlet 
at a cost of approximately $100,000, a move which will prove greatly 
beneficial to the fishermen, there have been built five fish hatcheries 
costing about $85,000. During the past nineteen months over a million 
bushels of oysters were planted and the result has been immediate. The 
yield of oysters during the biennial period was 972,438 bushels, valued 
at $486,219. This is a great improvement over two years ago, when 
the total was 500,000 bushels, valued at $125,000. 

The total value of the products garnered from the coastal streams of 
North Carolina and along its long coast line was $4,173,186, this 
representing a period of nineteen months prior to the time when the 
statistics for this report were gathered. The value of the fin fish 
products was $3,054,614, while the shellfish products were valued at 
$1,118,572. 

ISTorth Carolina has a coast line of nearly three hundred miles in 
length, but there are numerous sounds and indentations, so that the total 
length of the waterways in which the fishermen ply their trade is close 



314 ■ XoRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

to fifteen hundred miles. The sounds of Currituck, Albemarle, Croatan, 
Roanoke, Pamlico, Core, and Bogue all have contributed their products 
to the fishermen during the period covered by this report. 

It is possible now to obtain I^orth Carolina fish foods fthat is, fish 
caught along the North Carolina coast) in practically all sections of the 
State and fresh from the Avaters. The oysters, which are gathered along 
North Carolina coastal regions, are now to be found supplanting those 
which previously had been shipped into the State from other oyster 
grounds. Another industry is being builded in the State to take the 
place of imported products and the money of North Carolina is being 
used to purchase the fish products of its own fishermen instead of 
enriching the coffers of those of other states. 

The yield of fin fish, according to figures compiled, was valued at 
$2,251,373 for the period reported upon, this representing 26,285,618 
pounds of fish food. The value of the shrimp caught was $51,072, 
representing 638,400 pounds. Menhaden also were caught in large 
quantities, 250,723,000 of these fish being brought to shore, with a value 
of $752,169. The total value of the fin fish products was $3,054,614, 

A value of $486,219 was placed on the 972,438 bushels of oysters sold, 
a new high-water mark for this portion of the industry. Of clams there 
were 48,105 bushels used, with a value of $98,210, while the 148,840 
gallons of delectable escallops brought a price of $446,520. Soft-shell 
crabs caught along the North Carolina coast also were served all over the 
State during the past biennial period, 91,200 dozen of these being sold 
for $68,400. The value of the crab meat obtained from the hard-backed 
variety of crustacean was $19,223, this accounting for 10,735 gallons of 
the product. The total value of shellfish food was $1,118,572, 

The combined value of water products from December 1, 1922, to 
June 30, 1924, the total period actually covered by figures reported on 
the industry, was $4,173,186, 

The value of boats employed in this industry during the period was 
$1,702,424; nets, $595,849 ^and other apparatus, $24,398. The total 
valuation of property was $2,322,671. 

All told, 10,900 persons were employed during the period, as follows: 
2,000 in the operation of 5,713 pound nets; 500 in handling 3,118 yards 
anchor gill nets; 150 for 2,846 yards stake gill nets; 200 for 1,229 yards 
drift gill nets; 7,050 in operating 24,873 seines and haul nets; 900 in 
directing 43 purse seines of 13,500 yards and a similar number of boats, 
with total capacity of 5,017 tons, and 100 in handling 5,331 fyke and 
trawl nets. 

The fish producing counties are: Bertie, Beaufort, Brunswick, Car- 
teret, Camden, Chowan, Craven, Currituck, Dare, New Hanover, Pam- 
lico, Pasquotank, Perquimans, Tyrrell, and Washington. 

The following tables give detailed information by counties comprising 
the coastal region of the State: 



riSHERLES ANB FlSHING 



315 



APPROXIMATE LENGTH AND WIDTH OF THE DIFFERENT SOUNDS 
AND RIVERS OF NORTH CAROLINA WHICH ARE NAVIGABLE 



Name 



Length 



Width 
(at Mouth) 



North River 

Pasquotank River 

Alligator River. _ 

Alligator River (East Fork) 

Long Shoal River 

Pungo River 

Bay River 

Neuse River 

Trent River :.. 

White Oak River 

New River 

Chowan River. 

Roanoke River 

Little River 

Perquimans River 

North Landing River 

Scuppernong River 

Cashai River 

Middle River 

Albemarle Sound 

Pamlico Sound 

Core Sound 

Bogue Sound 

Roanoke Sound. 

Bear Sound 

Stump Sound 

Browns Sound 

Swan Quarter Bay 

West Bay 

Rose Bay 

Jones Bay 



15 miles 
33 " 



2 miles 
3 



20 " 


2 


25 " 


1 


60 " 


*5 


35 " 


i 


12 " 


1 


40 " 


2 


75 " 


t3 


50 " 


n 


15 " 


2 


30 " 


1 


10 " 


* 


25 " 


1 


30 " 


i 


6 " 


i 



*To Raleigh. fOver Virginia line. 



316 



JSToRTH Carolina Industkiax Statistics 



TABLE A— GIVING THE CATCH OF FISH FOR 1923 AND 1924 



Species 


Bertie County 


Beaufort County 


No. Pounds 


Value 


No. Pounds 


Value 


Bluefish 




s 


202,290 

2,649 

67,703 

167,475 

1,243,862 

156 

792,101 


S 13,133.14 


Mullets 






78.51 


Perch - 






5,110.89 


Shad 


150,000 


37,500.00 


26,029.37 


Trout.. .• 


42,232.42 








15.60 




1,350,000 


45,500.00 


15,722.85 






Totals 


1,500,000 


83,000.00 


2,475,236 


102,322.78 







Species 


Carteret County 


, Camden County 


No. Pounds 


Value 


No. Pounds 


Value 


Bluefish 


406,733 

680,418 

812 

107,984 

1,383,728 

230 

1,219,022 


S 29,505.51 
45,427.76 

34.22 
39,033.35 
92,567.43 

21.20 
46,948.27 




S 


Mullets... 






Perch - 






Shad 


100,000 


25,000.00 


Trout 










All others 


100,000 


8,000.00 






Totals. 


3,798,927 


253,538.34 


200,000 


33,000.00 






Species 


Chowan County 


Craven County 


No. Pounds 


Value 


No. Pounds 


Value 


Bluefish ..... 




.s 


14,278 

41,197 

17,591 

230,244 

180,166 


.? 1,398.30 


Mullets 






3,892.60 


Perch. . 






1,557.30 


Shad 


600,000 


150,000.00 


44,177.10 


Trout 


18,830.04 


Bass. 








All others .• 


1,600,000 


53,000.00 


345,025 


17,983.34 






Totals. 


2,200,000 


203,000.00 


828,501 


88,038.68 







FlSHEKEES AND FlSHING 



317 



TABLE A— GIVING THE CATCH OF FISH FOR 1923 AND 1924r— Continued 



Species 


Currituck County 


Dare County- 


No. Pounds 


Value 


No. Pounds 


Value 


Bluefish 




S.. 


120,449 


S 8,477.72 


Mullets - 








Perch. 


51,055 
200,000 


2,591.94 
50,000.00 


16,299 

1,501,447 

41,925 

24,457 

3,302,122 


536.72 


Shad 


375,229.52 


Trout 


2,483.86 


Bass - _. - _ 


60,361 
563,063 


5,615.29 
41,736.30 


2,561.48 


All others -_. 


198,715.60 






Totals 


874,479 


99,943.53 


5,006.699 


588,104.90 



Species 


New Hanover County 


Pamlico County 


No. Pounds 


Value 


No. Pounds 


Value 


Bluefish 




$ 


10,351 
8,707 


$ 681.06 


Mullets. - 


370,217 


25,936.31 


665.93 


Perch 




Shad 






60,256 

397,798 

72 

251,108 


13,663.39 


Trout- 


23,612 


2,488.26 


18,431.74 


Bass _. 


10.75 


All others . . 


33,346 


3,616.61 


5,401.67 






Totals 


427,175 


32,041.18 


728,292 


38,854.54 






Species 


Pasquotank County 


Perquimans County 


No. Pounds 


Value 


No. Pounds 


Value 


Bluefish 


78,850 
95,981 
189,689 
387,438 
677,298 
212,425 
1,931,513 


$ 9,620.00 

9,523.10 

17,977.04 

103,832.70 

66,869.80 

40,686.42 

159,042.97 




$ 


Mullets 






Perch . 






Shad 


250,000 


62,500.00 


Trout 




Bass 






All others 


1,200,000 


56,000.00 






Totals 


3,573,194 


407,552.01 


1,450,000 


118,500.00 







318 



JS^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



TABLE A— GIVING THE CATCH OF FISH FOR 1923 AND 1924:— Contimied 





Species 


Tyrrell County 


Washington County 




No. Pounds 


Value 


No. Pounds 


Value 


Bluefish.. _. 




,<; 




S 


Mullets 
















3,876 
153,230 


280.35 


Shad 


200,000, 


50,000.00 


38,366.75 


Trout 




Bass . - . 










All others . 


1,700,000 


76,000.00 


1,165,909 


38,830.55 








Totals 


1,900,000 


126,000.00 


1,323,015 


77,477.65 








Species 


Carteret County 


Brunswick County 




No. Fish 


Value 


No. Fish 


Value 


Menhaden _ 


87,800,000 


.S 263,400.00 


162,923,000 


S 488,709.00 



CHAPTER IX 



FARMS AND FARM LABOR 

The tendency on tlie part o£ farm labor to leave agricultural pursuits 
for wage opportunities offered in commercial or industrial centers con- 
tinues to exist and farmers complain tliat they are unable to meet com- 
petitive wage scales offered in the urban labor market. The present 
demand for farm labor is in excess of the visible supply, and, while it 
is to be hoped that labor conditions will improve, it is hardly probable 
that a sufficient army of agricultural workers can be mobilized to fully 
meet the needs of the farmers during the cropping year of 1925. 

Fertility of land is reported well maintained generally over the State, 
which retains its place near the head of the list of American common- 
wealths in the value and variety of its agricultural products, according 
to area and population. The diversity of products serves as a safeguard 
to the State, and enables energetic farmers to reap the benefits of double 
crops, consisting of late corn and vegetables of various kinds. 

The shortage of desirable labor serves as a serious check to progress 
on the farm, and the cooperation of all interested is needed in working 
out a just and equitable distribution of our labor supply. The exodus 
of strong, able-bodied male adults from, the farms to the cities and towns 
has become more noticable. Shortage of labor on the farm accounts for 
shortage in production and increased cost of food products to the con- 
sumer. 

Good prices for cotton, tobacco, and other products, improved high- 
ways and evidences of progress along various lines of endeavor are 
contributing factors in enabling the farmers to become better pleased 
with future prospects. 

The educational and financial condition of our agricultural population 
shows continued improvement. Country life is coming to be more and 
more attractive for the reason that rural communities are constantly 
being supplied with conveniences and amusements which make for 
happiness and contentment. 

The following tables, compiled in collaboration with the Cooperative 
Crop Reporting Service of the State and Federal Departments of Agri- 
culture, present facts touching crop conditions in the State which, it is 
hoped, will be of general interest to the public. 



320 



JSToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

NORTH CAROLINA FARM 



County 



Acres Cultivated 



Total 
Taxed 
Acres 



By 
Owner, 
Acres 



By 

Tenants, 

Acres 



Tobacco, 
Acres 



Cotton, 
Acres 



Corn, 
Acres 



General 



Wheat, 
Acres 



Alamance 

Alexander... 
Alleghany... 

Anson 

Ashe 

Avery 

Beaufort 

Bertie 

Bladen 

Brunswick... 
Buncombe... 

Burke 

Cabarrus 

Caldwell 

Camden 

Carteret 

Caswell 

Catawba 

Chatham 

Cherokee 

Chowan 

Clay 

Cleveland... 
Columbus... 

Craven 

Cumberland 
Currituck... 

Dare 

Davidson 

Davie 

Duplin 

Durham 

Edgecombe. 

Forsyth 

Franklin 

Gaston 

Gates 

Graham 

Granville 

Greene 

Guilford 

Halifax 

Harnett 

Haywood... 
Henderson.. 

Hertford 

Hoke 

Hyde 

Iredell 

Jackson 

Johnston 

Jones 

Lee 



203 

162 

276 

341 

143 

139 

ill 

410 

529 

469 

351 

314 

222 

268 

114 

299 

261 

253 

440 

320 

109 

IV.i 

314 

523 

408 

356 

131 

387 

353 

167 

483 

188 

313 

237 

297 

215 

191 

145 

334 

162 

396 

44 

542 

349 

202 

214 

169 

408 

358 

309 

496 

277 

159 



,000 
,438 
,000 
,599 
,378 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,414 
,392 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,495 
,000 
,000 
,029 
,000 
,000 
,455 
,000 
,000 
,399 
,423 
,000 
,000 
,178 
,306 
,000 
,000 
,710 
,977 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,433 
,978 
,000 
,303 
,000 
.000 
,000 
,354 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 
,000 



32 
43 

1 
57 
30 
43 
28 
13 
14 
19 
58 
63 
20 
17 
no re 
48 
55 
34 
47 
"17 

1 
62, 
23, 
54, 
16 
33 
48 
32 
40 
21 

8 
30 
14 
96 
47 
51 
16 
28 
15 
12 
18 
69 
21 
84 
19 
18 



846 

240 

963 

840 

078 

390 

080 

976 

297 

898 

977 

525 

268 

462 

221 

154 

393 

146 

554 

781 

583 

port 

605 

061 

928 

436 

295 

045 

620 

891 

360 

413 

421 

532 

391 

065 

142 

300 

831 

431 

516 

200 

291 

305 

033 

638 

282 

175 

900 

604 

187 

528 

169 



7,567 

1,293 

263 

788 

16 



6, 263 
8,042 



50,356 



9,110 

3,374 

3,341 

918 

612 



20,501 

28,076 

20,467 

1,488 



35,790 



749 



2,406 

14,191 

43 

1,019 

68 

246 



7,355 

2,891 

3,000 

26,242 

21,184 



11,476 



10,393 

11,356 

981 



4,479 

1,753 

15,968 

8,461 

13,846 

10,267 

12,213 

307 

150 

78 

18,117 

17,587 

13,634 

3,814 

4,072 

324 

273 

1,326 

2,139 

5 

795 



59,221 
3,772 
6,818 

65,336 

4,981 

40 

6,117 

9,314 

18,901 
5,737 

68,471 
937 

43,943 

37,122 
9,803 



15,029 
21,984 
2,691 
65,868 
48,112 



19,481 

23,765 

6,995 

46,875 



12,347 
6,701 
1,945 



90,156 

9,272 
14,652 



14,819 

8,108 

1,433 

3,982 

3,153 

261 

125 

54 

67 

12 

7,014 

9,146 

14,821 

6,643 

9 

27 

6.527 

26,064 

15,877 

529 

133 



4,633 

82 

14S 

384 

43 



21,533 

13,020 

98 

3,648 

212 

18,515 

598 

5,853 

3 



3,455 

12 

22,546 

188 

1,088 

3,077 

975 

52 

792 

85 

21,615 

2,666 

386 

15 

1,600 



Fabms and Fakm Labor 



321 



CENSUS— 1924 



Farm Crops 


Truck and Fruit 


Com- 
mercial 

Fer- 
tilizer, 
Tons 


Horses 
and 

Mules 
Worked, 
Number 


Oats, 
Acres 


Field 

Cowpeas 

for 

Peas, 

Acres 


Soy- 
beans 

for 
Beans, 
Acres 


Peanuts 

for Nuts, 

Acres 


Irish 
Pota- 
toes, 
Acres 


Sweet 

Potatoes, 

Acres 


Field 
Truck, 
Berries, 
Melons, 

Acres 


Fruit 

Trees, 

Number 


4,706 


304 


264 


80 


380 


569 


1,976 


95,788 


8,238 


5,633 


2,448 


1,042 


355 


95 


289 


343 


454 


163,350 


4,067 


3,159 


1,720 


21 


447 




286 


32 


176 


72,656 


1,326 


1,949 


10,548 


199 


115 


41 


442 


936 


638 


76,814 


22,739 


6,019 


4,990 


52 


91 




443 


71 


42 


129,827 


2,531 


4,036 
938 


1,847 


53 


13 




613 


20 


242 


78,273 


442 


3,879 


903 


3,888 


630 


4,841 


1,715 


785 


27,468 


15,259 


5,017 


852 


25 


805 


33,277 


158 


1,206 


548 


33,807 


19,722 


6,552 


1,906 


3,361 


874 


103 


125 


1,281 


476 


39,313 


10,818 


3,723 


178 


408 


626 


2,816 


148 


2,468 


678 


22,052 


2,212 


1,540 


4,098 


330 


690 




1,924 


446 


2,717 


257,245 


5,660 


5,332 


1,130 


1,536 


359 




510 


477 


1,005 


124,075 


3,194 


3,180 


9,980 


1,470 


434 


112 


326 


544 


908 


103,814 


6,815 


6,860 


1,716 


1,106 

23 

232 


649 
6,650 
1,423 




808 
1,869 
• 937 


473 

512 

1,793 


852 
272 
930 


131,307 

1,931 

12,300 


1,922 
5,544 
3,904 


3,120 


673 




1,954 


303 


1,413 


1,730 


986 


218 


170 


32 


453 


509 


942 


58,983 


7,858 


4,114 


5,409 


1,238 


648 


206 


350 


1,201 


1,393 


159,270 


14,779 


5,365 


6,274 


698 


303 


171 


338 


516 


574 


78,071 


9,035 


6,534 


574 


286 
165 


249 
1,232 




853 
314 


370 
671 


294 
684 


68,374 
11,424 


615 
7,679 


2,501 


313 


10,193 


2,230 


5,114 


561 


105 


32 


221 


753 


828 


107,658 


22,949 


6,925 


2,688 


2,209 


1,725 


1,218 


904 


3,754 


3,669 


46,040 


12,768 


4,679 


2,491 


654 


3,393 


1,175 


507 


1,673 


429 


35,586 


10,741 


3,441 


3,478 


814 


451 


21 


359 


1,023 


2,702 


99,584 


26,403 


5,990 


131 


65 


6,213 


2 


2,924 


3,137 


341 


7,868 


6,407 


1,759 


11 


16 


139 


7 


85 


117 


11 


5,897 


183 


121 


8.284 


1,010 


270 


75 


640 


1,089 


1,569 


147,329 


6,232 


6,139 


2,793 


509 


269 


34 


276 


246 


668 


50,894 


2,024 


3,633 


2,048 


568 


2,665 


1,863 


2,592 


2,657 


5,753 


53,444 


26,420 


7,411 


1,359 


734 


263 


34 


200 


612 


899 


52,270 


5,834 


3,440 


4,046 


563 


867 


13,354 


442 


888 


1,148 


35,066 


34,074 


8,286 


5,291 


528 


454 


12 


529 


539 


2,680 


115,544 


6,042 


4,960 


1,436 


558 


116 


9 


315 


976 


1,573 


66,343 


18,591 


6,943 


3,204 


687 


81 


91 


464 


892 


1,770 


127,197 


9,195 


4,508 


64 


165 


898 


7,901 


226 


868 


310 


15,150 


6,503 


2,607 


61 


39 


13 




278 


126 




21,045 


218 


931 


2,267 


1,081 


159 




583 


1,135 


1,364 


83,486 


15,191 


7,126 


2,349 


458 


853 


86 


347 


690 


335 


23,017 


17,818 


4,704 


7,393 


1,658 


649 


37 


856 


1,156 


3,138 


118,394 


9,134 


7,850 


702 


391 


585 


23,937 


395 


978 


1,028 


42,862 


30, 102 


8,217 


3,754 


1,014 


377 


41 


119 


1,363 


1,140 


58,764 


25,620 


5,951 


1,590 


79 


67 




731 


105 


269 


150,621 


1,469 


2,473 
2,860 


615 


270 


505 




2,065 


245 


905 


153,267 


7,578 
13,848 


19 


588 


406 


22,458 


126 


430 


865 


22,549 


4,379 


2,629 


164 


26 


11 


132 


389 


602 


48,115 


12,543 


2,271 


1,879 


32 


11,917 


83 


288 


185 


137 


13,039 


3,698 


2,447 


6,249 


2,464 


392 


93 


477 


493 


1,423 


158,385 


9,635 


8,098 


1,115 


128 


106 




813 


273 


592 


73,812 


833 


1,988 
12,004 


4,930 


369 


1,351 


155 


463 


3,473 


2,397 


111,394 


46,492 


1,786 


352 


2,580 


1,845 


199 


576 


124 


21,004 


7,873 


2,766 


2,312 


264 


103 


6 


95 


370 


334 


31,529 


7,934 


2,648 



21 



322 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 

NORTH CAROLINA FARM 





Acres Cultivated 


General 


County 


Total 
Taxed 

Acres 


Owner, 
Acres 


By 

Tenants, 
Acres 


Tobacco, 
Acres 


Cotton, 
Acres 


Corn, 

Acres 


Wheat, 
Acres 




251,000 
186,000 
238,800 
231,000 
293,824 
273,276 
326,000 
139,806 
312,000 
415,069 
323,000 
105,000 
329,498 
292,000 
247,023 
178,425 
135,000 
471,559 
144,975 
249,771 
422,000 
122,000 
480,000 
282,000 
574,415 
348,000 
326,357 
330,617 
569,629 
196,413 
249,000 
281,825 
337,680 
326,000 
201,893 
157,000 
394,000 
260,000 
539,000 
276,000 
217,000 
294,520 
345,000 
470,000 
227,000 
217,000 
186,077 


23,408 
47,486 
17,490 
21,915 
25,678 
24,842 
50, 160 
18,085 
27,664 
47,679 
34,035 
5,579 
53,508 
26,910 
33,621 
20,165 
28,389 
22,993 
20,588 
17,706 
38,412 
13,520 
94,346 
49,300 
69,529 
29,631 
93,199 
40,808 
77,631 
12,565 
68,756 
36,793 
53,692 
17,228 
11,130 
10,479 
64,452 
19,391 
62,425 
32,775 
14,318 
21,113 
40,826 
55,885 
26,092 
44,148 
25,578 


58,902' 
31,797 
8,215 
6,697 
15,693 
.53,733 
70,595 

3,1.54 
16,006 
15,745 
88,357 

1,814 
60,224 
23,298 
26,057 
11,419 
25,363 
13,011 
28,078 
38,209 
111,992 
15,370 
20,884 
50,030 
129,402 
33,565 
54,152 
44,962 
63,610 
76,322 
26,902 
23,441 
29,723 

5,020 

5,173 

7.515 
70,126 
23,526 
90,424 
45,824 
18,045 

3,284 
93,211 
19,264 
79,212 
21,082 

8,675 


16,436 


18,632 
26,047 


33,. 538 
21,376 
14,893 
13,892 
17,882 
22.031 
43,767 

5,464 
15,567 
21,231 
36,264 

1 , 133 
32,3.58 
21,282 
23,718 
13,996 
22,726 
15,719 
17,9.39 
21,914 
.50,442 
13,190 
36,560 
27,940 
75,783 
26,673 
32,095 
37,681 
53,848 
22,351 
23,100 
18,. 508 
36,569 
13,748 

9,326 

7,846 
47,788 
14,489 
52,325 
25,376 
13,207 

7,360 
52,814 
37,998 
.30,427 
23,722 
14,935 


56 




8,198 




34 

77 
3,200 
9,806 
29 
105 
1,435 
3,330 
18,200 


3,504 






2,906 






4,902 




19,568 
53,977 


9 




3,595 


Mitchell 


279 




11,611 
15,412 
.58,463 


6,635 




7,121 




115 




5 




9 

6,036 

5,380 

449 

62 

1,319 

22 

16,067 

37,107 

12 

3,661 

760 

14,7,50 

16,834 

235 

310 

5,042 

90 


43,921 
10,068 

5,734 

5,673 
12,294 

3,771 
14,200 

1,860 
44,178 
12,132 

6,083 
.53,645 
93,576 
335 
34,170 
35,082 
60,630 
50,690 
18,678 

2,302 


19 




28 




10,352 




3 




13 




54 




29 




3,. 544 


Pitt.... - 


116 


Polk 


1,040 


Randolph... 


27,270 




1,.545 


Robeson 


717 




11,749 




22,957 




4,825 


Sampson 


108 




504 




19,055 


Stokes... - 


17,954 

18,384 

40 

465 

10 


11,588 




12,203 






608 




3,700 
66,603 
12,737 
66,883 
37, 285 

6,815 


160 


Tyrrell 


10 




5,197 


Vance 


10,164 

20.239 

6,210 

281 

1 

16,695 

1,366 

23,865 

8,029 

785 


511 


Wake 


1,504 




1,095 








572 




50,630 


300 


Wilkes 


11,971 


Wilson 


46, 740 
2,447 


172 


Yadkin 


15,746 




2,993 








Totals 


29,644,713 


3,471,790 


3,436.820 


504,765 


1,955,702 


2,458.672 


452,009 







Farms and Fakm Labor 



323 



CENSUS— 1924:— Continued 



Farm Crops 








Truck and Fruit 
























Com- 
mercial 

Fer- 
tilizer, 
Tons 


Horses 
and 

Mules 
Worked, 
Number 


Oats, 
Acres 


Field 

Cowpeas 

for 

Peas, 

Acres 


Soy- 
beans 

for 
Beans, 
Acres 


Peanuts 

for Nuts, 

Acres 


Irish 
Pota- 
toes, 
Acres 


Sweet 

Potatoes, 

Acres 


Field 
Truck, 
Berries, 

Melons, 
Acres 


Fruit 

Trees, 

Number 


3,414 


144 


1,502 


608 


364 


1,022 


788 


39,352 


21,070 


4,856 


3,640 


887 


416 


91 


301 


521 


665 


109,681 


7,540 


4,751 


412 


746 

235 

105 

17 


933 
375 

235 

752 




532 
622 
603 
566 


428 
152 
122 
993 


457 

509 

503 

78 


79,164 
86,847 
100,702 
24,414 


1,217 

1,127 

772 

21,658 


2,336 


758 




2,355 


4,307 




5,142 


1,808 


20,033 


5,011 


5,147 


2,172 


120 


39 


297 


684 


2,138 


127,063 


11,677 


8,054 


2,544 




9 
98 




381 
243 


52 
292 


142 
596 


57,216 
188,701 


613 

7,523 


1,293 


2,780 


696 


28 


2,862 


3,820 


742 


92 


15 


203 


400 


2,571 


612,135 


13,602 


3,653 


2,357 


191 


289 


1,663 


434 


1,845 


1,918 


69,433 


35,566 


9,342 


145 


38 


40 


347 


134 


163 


4,477 


4,614 


2,461 


692 


1,946 


140 


959 


30,508 


390- 


1,181 


294 


60,993 


41,076 


8,040 


374 


349 


1,305 


6,252 


133 


1,043 


428 


29,415 


7,274 


3,215 


1,945 


410 


233 


10 


213 


320 


345 


80,009 


6,122 


4,380 


1,331 


159 


3,008 


73 


2,901 


1,308 


219 


5,518 


3,706 


1,732 


397 


44 


13,111 


162 


4,588 


228 


1,383 


10,185 


9,204 


3,520 


644 


429 


955 


4,551 


589 


1,472 


3,556 


22,635 


6,681 


3,669 


682 


46 


6,589 


5,597 


293 


685 


169 


10,612 


6,306 


2,627 


1,961 


319 


31 


8 


429 


540 


1,007 


55,395 


8,818 


4,585 


7,046 


445 


2,667 


2,090 


931 


1,471 


438 


44,028 


40,481 


9,175 


560 


316 
736 


36 
500 




222 
985 


508 
922 


222 
1,302 


58,088 
123.437 


4,192 
11,169 


2,074 


8,651 


115 


7,519 


8,390 


550 


100 


55 


360 


740 


2,445 


59,305 


21,225 


4,370 


8,706 


4,281 


474 


108 


829 


2,008 


2,392 


3,853 


49,345 


11,002 


2,780 


1,432 


193 


15 


371 


591 


2,511 


102,169 


8,641 


5,195 


11,678 


1,717 


935 


135 


512 


415 


2,243 


145,415 


10,496 


7,557 


3,109 


919 


267 




303 


1,809 


726 


133,974 


35,016 


5,975 


2,740 


624 


1,020 


173 


1,143 


5,451 


3,009 


78,941 


34,438 


8,762 


3,603 


407 


37 


39 


210 


341 


2,967 


43,547 


25,807 


3,798 


6,828 


393 


13 


35 


207 


331 


602 


86,046 


5,082 


4,630 


1,329 


579 


33 


3 


634 


506 


916 


96,083 


9,375 


5,025 


2,768 


1,911 

224 
70 
129 


391 

44 

55 

4,160 




639 

600 

447 

1,433 


477 
260 
120 
259 


1,013 

296 

315 

73 


224,322 
65,552 
33,693 
4,696 


9,655 
372 
887 

3,461 


6,417 


1,116 




1,776 


183 




1,107 


576 


520 


1,101 


12,926 


1,040 


155 


56 


826 


916 


341 


132,367 


20,622 


10,101 


366 


1,211 


110 


15 


184 


374 


1,044 


46,434 


5,280 


3,252 


4,217 


1,313 


562 


146 


871 


2,561 


2,667 


123,123 


34,843 


10,576 


1,093 


2,113 


264 


318 


221 


456 


1,347 


62,732 


13,227 


5,413 


629 


5 


3,546 


5,911 


320 


328 


649 


11,376 


4,683 


2,054 


1,847 


14 
1,523 


100 
1,623 




669 
2,260 


19 

2,214 


344 
1,849 


106,181 
61,154 


5,319 
29,289 


2,345 


3,414 


226 


8,717 


1,409 


3,533 


587 




1,225 


795 


1,117 


296,919 


3,360 


6,092 


3,335 


535 


372 


140 


_ 526 


1,098 


371 


40,800 


28,928 


7,487 


.3,324 


1,955 
32 


291 
90 




395 

715 


312 
115 


973 
952 


110,761 
49,478 


5,631 
2,840 


4,211 


4,243 




2,615 








293,896 


68,538 


107,960 


203,834 


67,312 


86,212 


110,956 


7,961,853 


1,196.388 


459,502 



324 JSToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

AVERAGE YIELD PER ACRE, 1924 CROPS 



County 


a 

O 


o3 


O 




a 

O 
VI 


P. 


o 

o 
PM 


o 

o 
PM 
-^ 
o 

%■ 
m 


o 

o 
O 


o 

o 
o 


>> 

03 

w 

> 
o 

O 


Alamance .. 


20 
16 
20 
20 
23 
19 
15 
18 


9 
13 

9 

16 
11 
11 


24 
18 

i 

22 
23 


9 
9 

9 
17 
15 
12 


11 

15 
10 


12 
6 

9 


80 

60 
GO 
125 
108 
90 
25 


95 
117 

40 
113 

25 
100 

37 

75 


100 

200 

175 


583 
467 


2 600 




1 825 




127 




3 000 




2,550 


Avery 










1,971 




9 
20 


12 
10 


122 
188 
150 
120 


600 
500 






2,000 


Bladen 










13 
22 
15 
13 
16 
14 
24 
22 
19 
15 
21 
30 
13 
12 
10 
12 
9 
17 


13 
14 

16 
10 


20 
21 
23 
15 
28 


8 
13 
13 
12 

7 


10 
14 
20 
20 
13 
11 
12 
10 
12 
20 

25 
9 
12 
23 
18 
IG 
11 


6 
18 
15 
15 
10 


50 
108 

78 
70 


100 

55 
100 
80 
55 


433 






2,450 


Burke 






2,250 


Cabarrus 


230 

185 
167 

213 
173 

250 




Caldwell 


400 




Camden . -. 




Carteret - 








11 

8 

8 

40 


110 
56 
89 
70 

107 


108 

72 
101 

83 
113 
100 

30 
165 

53 
108 
102 
123 


500 
558 
300 
460 
600 




Caswell . - - 


11 
11 
9 
10 


19 
29 
17 


12 
12 
11 
13 


1,540 


Catawba . -. 


2 600 




2,050 






Chowan . 




Clay.. 


8 
12 

14 


15 
10 
38 
10 
23 


10 
8 
12 

20 


11 
5 
11 

15 
5 


53 
50 
72 
163 
102 
165 




1,500 


Cleveland . 


204 

184 








475 
600 

525 




Craven _ .. 


























Davidson . 


23 
16 
17 
17 
13 
24 
15 
11 
24 
20 
24 
10 
24 
11 
26 
20 
23 
17 
11 
18 
16 
23 
19 


18 
11 

10 
13 
16 
6 
11 

10 
10 
14 
8 
9 
10 
15 


30 
18 

24 
25 
21 
25 
9 
19 
20 
10 
14 
20 
23 
15 
17 
27 
25 


15 
8 
9 
30 
15 
16 

11 

10 
18 
8 
13 

5 
11 
12 


20 
8 
25 
30 
12 

11 

14 
10 

20 
15 
12 
30 
10 
18 
. 10 


15 
6 
15 
35 
10 
10 
8 
15 

15 
7 
20 
12 
6 
35 
12 


100 


123 


190 
161 
125 

220 

196 
180 
129 


700 
467 
600 
575 
533 
620 
600 

600 


1,500 


Davie.. . . 


1,000 


Duplin . . 


133 
40 

110 

134 
75 
62 

200 
50 
70 
50 

113 
45 
70 
65 

107 


97 
70 
155 
100 
48 
73 
142 
100 
46 
100 
143 
62 
112 
48 
63 
95 
110 
123 
119 
100 
93 
25 
73 
107 






1,500 




1,900 


Forsyth 


1,750 


Franklin . 


1,933 




1,500 


Gates 








Granville . . 


180 
171 

156 

281 

170 


486 
500 
666 
422 
590 
600 
500 
600 
300 


1,300 






Guilford . . 




Ha]ifa.x 




Harnett . . . .- 




Haywood ....... 


2,000 




2,833 


Hertford ..... 




Hoke 


14 

11 
15 
16 


30 
23 


15 

10 
15 
20 




75 
107 
133 
58 
70 




Hyde . . . 


12 
11 


8 




Iredell 


176 


583 


2,167 




3,500 




14 


9 


235 

69 

207 

188 


486 
400 
GG7 
633 


2,000 






Lee . - 


14 
14 


9 
20 


16 
15 


10 
10 


10 
18 


7 
12 


75 
158 


1,250 


Lenoir 


1,500 



Fakms and Fabm Labok 



325 



AVERAGE YIELD PER ACRE, 1924 CROPS— Continued 



County- 


a 
o 
O 


C3 


-2 

o 


^ 

rt 


>v 

O 

w 


ft 

1 







s 




Ph 


13 










w 

> 








10 
20 
23 
22 
13 
12 
24 
12 
16 
15 
18 
11 
12 
13 
18 


16 
11 
9 

8 

12 
13 
11 
8 
15 


26 
19 
25 
15 
20 
19 
35 
17 
23 


14 
12 
9 
13 

8 


12 
12 


7 
10 


85 
57 
98 
70 
65 
75 

100 
56 

150 
87 
98 
50 

100 
55 

145 


112 

47 
75 
75 
92 
75 
68 
58 
85 

130 
88 
77 

100 
68 

112 


198 






McDowell 


300 


2,100 




1,675 




146 
154 


550 
508 


3,333 


Martin _ 


18 


9 
10 
15 
10 

10 






2,000 


Mitchell 


1,750 




11 
10 


12 
15 
10 
18 
10 
18 


199 
182 
260 


1,000 
519 
564 




Moore 




Nash 






10 


8 






159 
66 
170 

232 
108 
200 

234 
195 
200 
170 
118 








10 


10 
19 
10 


10 


383 
483 
567 






2,250 












40 
25 
24 
15 
13 
19 
14 
10 
22 
24 
17 
13 
15 
12 
20 
15 
15 
20 
30 
9 
10 
16 
14 












75 


88 
45 
51 

109 
83 
80 
88 
54 
54 

113 
41 
98 

125 
93 
80 
48 
24 
70 

117 
43 

100 

136 
55 


800 












12 

19 

30 






Person . 


9 

13 
14 
5 

12 
10 
17 
13 

17 
11 
11 
10 
9 
11 


15 

12 
17 
23 
30 
14 
17 
20 
18 
23 
33 
15 
22 
24 
18 
20 


10 

9 
12 
10 

8 
11 
18 

18 
10 
11 
13 
13 
11 


12 


44 
67 
85 
105 

59 

88 

102 

80 

75 

100 

104 

78 

55 

58 

70 


660 
544 

600 
500 
442 
608 


2,500 


Pitt 




Polk 


1,500 




2,500 




20 
10 
14 
13 

""13" 
15 

19 
11 
20 
12 


3 

11 
10 
6 
8 
4 
15 
11 
14 
17 
10 










1,625 


Rowan . 


2,317 


Rutherford— . - 


236 
147 
167 

205 






Sampson... . 


510 
400 

606 
504 


2,000 


Scotland. - 




Stanly. 


2,500 


Stokes 


1,666 


Surry _. 


2,200 




1,500 








2,167 


Tyrrell 


115 

173 
189 
219 
180 
125 








10 
9 
11 
16 


15 

17 
17 
13 


11 


11 

10 
10 
8 


65 

88 
35 


462 
471 
383 


1,600 




1,000 


Wake___..... 


6 


18 
30 


2,500 


Warren . . 


1,500 








23 
15 
18 
18 
17 
23 


11 

19 
11 

18 
7 
12 


28 
30 
21 
41 
23 
28 


13 

12 

35 

7 

11 






128 
73 
84 
58 


150 
103 
81 
90 




2,700 


Wayne . 


11 

14 
23 


8 
9 
13 
12 


208 
239 


591 

550 
700 
600 
450 


1,200 


Wilkes 


3,125 






Yadkin.. 




Yancey. - 


71 


42 




2,483 












18 


12 


18 


12 


13 


7.3 


101 


92 


200 


560 


2,469 







326 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



TOBACCO WAREHOUSE SALES REPORT 





nties — Markets 


Number Houses 


Producers' Sales 


Cou 


Season 
1923-1924 


Season 
1922-1923 


Season 
1923-1924 


Season 
1922-1923 






2 
3 
2 
2 
2 
2 
1 
2 
2 

3 

2 

5 
2 
2 
5 
2 
2 
1 
2 
4 
1 
3 
1 
2 
3 
1 
3 
2 

6 

2 
2 

1 
1 

2 
1 
3 
3 
2 
3 
4 
3 
2 
6 


2 
2 
2 
1 
2 


2,778,197 
2,531,368 
3,402,562 
1,154,300 
2,175,209 
811,376 
4,516,666 
517,340 
1,872,244 
2,307,017 

10,531,714 
4,381,250 

37,091,029 
2,434,360 
3,089,539 
8,932,035 
1,314,566 
2,510,056 
3,738,173 
1,959,201 

27,187,971 
2,788,932 
3,615,288 
1,535,084 
1,446,899 

20,524,360 
1,297,606 
3,694,618 
9,662,850 

34,027,462 
6,858,054 
2,635,516 
445,382 
1,268,122 
1,913,750 
1,224,419 
4,259,644 
1,264,072 
7,493,745 
3,053,561 
1,859,789 
3,901,318 
3,156,409 
3,808,826 
4,445,498 

59,856,062 


1,998,088 






2,731,058 






2,044,294 






426,403 




Fair Bluff .. .- 


1,211,249 




Tabor 








2 


1,679,051 


« 






Duplin - 




1 
1 

2 
5 
2 


1,007,266 




.2,364,192 






6,932,771 


Edgecombe 

Forsyth. 




2,986,498 




27,536,108 




2,796,603 










Oxford 


2 
2 
1 
1 

4 

1 
2 

1 
1 
3 
1 
1 
2 
5 
2 
2 


7,178,699 


Halifax 


Enfield 


1,523,640 


Hertford 




1,741,674 




Smithfield - - 


1,995,297 






1,077,032 






13,687,439 






2,558,520 






1,545,611 






832,116 






093,366 


Nash 




14,824,048 






600,424 






3,120,448 


Pitt 




4,730,604 






19,146,450 






3,152,795 






995.246 








Rockingham 




1 
2 
2 
2 

1 
2 

3 
3 

1 
6 


843,742 




2,161,893 






934,095 


Surry 




4,085,310 


Elkin 


582,519 






6,567,583 


Wake 




3,087,598 






2,073,700 




Wendell 


3,337,752 






3,169,198 






3,653,034 


Wayne _. 

Wilson 




1,307,316 




35,602,161 










111 


86 


311,273,439 


200,572,891 









Fabms and Farm Labor 



327 



FOR NORTH CAROLINA (SEASON 1923-1924) 



Dealers 


' Resales 


Warehouse Resales 


Total Sales 


Average Price 


Season 


Season 


Season 


Season 


Season 


Season 


Season 


Season 


1923-1924 


1922-1923 


1923-1924 


1922-1923 


1923-1924 


1922-1923 


1923-1924 


1922-1923 


80,394 


60,662 


103,238 


119,701 


2,961,829 


2,178,451 


S 20.80 


S 28. 15 


36,298 


53,478 


197,064 


172,321 


2,764,730 


2,956,857 


24.04 


36.76 


29,572 


23,214 


300,158 


110,230 


3,732,292 


2,177,738 


20.40 


27.47 


145,018 


102,603 


312,149 


163,276 


1,611,467 


692,282 


22.35 


19.88 


317,717 


207,495 


188,271 


285,452 


2,681,197 


1,704,196 


21.48 


19.06 


128,270 




82,874 
326,893 




1,022,520 
5,054,059 




20.16 
23.17 




210,500 


182,253 


113,622 


1,974,926 


22.87 


7,158 




64,652 
232,632 




589,150 
2,124,340 




18.49 
17.38 




19,464 


42,600 


15,868 


1,065,934 


20.78 


21,616 


26,744 


186,892 


125,584 


2,515,525 


2,516,520 


17.73 


22.19 


811,697 


860,721 


803,324 


531,261 


12,146,735 


8,324,753 


21.86 


30.44 


75,893 


71,178 


132,653 


218,386 


4,589,796 


3,276,062 


18.59 


25.40 


3,101,837 


3,111,628 


2,800,012 


1,932,709 


42,992,878 


32,630,445 


19.26 


26.67 


6,534 


47,044 


113,122 


149,725 


2,554,016 


2,993,372 


19.79 


26.59 


27,534 




444,797 
789,985 




3,561,870 
9,985,314 




16.19 
19.47 




263,294 


362,830 


419,463 


7,960,992 


26.88 


20,370 


80,632 


85,774 


72,692 


1,420,710 


1,676,964 


18.82 


23.51 


39,084 


78,238 


99,066 


52,942 


2,648,206 


1,872,854 


20.73 


21.24 


114,153 


76,173 


344,844 


231,932 


4,197,170 


2,303,402 


19.95 


26.90 


99,562 


75,591 


339,437 


35,798 


2,398,200 


1,188,421 


20.00 


27.11 


1,223,779 


662,875 


1,431,697 


778,209 


29,843,447 


15,128,523 


20.97 


23.88 


72,786 


31,010 


158,180 


194,484 


3,019,898 


2,784,014 


20.06 


27.59 


7,924 


670 


90,834 


30,154 


3,714,046 


1,576,435 


19.57 


21.28 


81,218 


91,348 


119,586 


58,264 


1,735,888 


981,728 


20.23 


23.98 


44,762 


11,462 


71,462 


49,330 


1,563,123 


754,158 


20.72 


24.73 


614,924 


76,064 


492,624 


480,522 


21,631,908 


15,380,634 


20.17 


28.25 


27,338 


9,438 


104,024 


49,752 


1,428,968 


659,614 


20.33 


21.58 


101,102 


233,136 


124,236 


111,052 


3,919,956 


3,464,636 


21.46 


32.40 


245,902 


222,834 


244,978 


185,078 


10,153,730 


5,138,516 


23.39 


27.48 


1,090,201 


780,942 


2,680,121 


956,546 


37,797,784 


20,883,938 


22.01 


28.27 


835,068 


290,630 


176,750 


68,370 


7,869,872 


3,511,795 


22.92 


22.74 


67, 104 


96,677 




119,942 


2,702,620 


1,211,865 


19.24 


19.40 


85,070 




39,022 
105,828 




569,474 
1,397,918 




19.82 
19.38 




23,968 


15,402 


76,836 


935,980 


25.20 


76,613 


88,095 


35,786 


25,317 


2,026,149 


2,275,305 


18.04 


23.61 


678 


3,806 


105,658 


77,628 


1,330,755 


1,015,529 


16.68 


29.34 


227,686 


488,453 


446,148 


289,075 


4,933,478 


4,862,838 


15.65 


28.54 


87,324 


32,970 


95,354 


34,412 


1,446,750 


649,901 


18.09 


28.15 


2,456 


20,274 


345,624 


250,777 


7,841,825 


6,838,634 


20.22 


24.96 


91,470 


87,980 


87, 752 


91,208 


3,232,783 


3,266,786 


22.12 


34.86 


117,306 


88,572 


77,662 


201,896 


2,054,757 


2,364,168 


21.12 


31.85 


165,086 


139,140 


202,154 


244,478 


4,268,558 


3,721,370 


19.33 


29.09 


55,372 


70,356 


211,148 


200,478 


3,422,929 


3,440,032 


19.18 


30.00 


28,478 


» 6,323 


58,404 


33,436 


3,895,708 


3,692,793 


17.59 


23.89 


92,161 


23,855 


150,244 


165,735 


4,687,903 


1,496,906 


19.66 


20.68 


8,819,141 


4,926,834 


2,831,603 


1,821,166 


71,506,806 


42,350,161 


22.39 


28.54 


19,840,882 


13,962,430 


18,434,716 


11,345,107 


349,549,037 


225,880,425 


21.00 


27.41 



328 



I^ORTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



AVERAGES OF PRICES RECEIVED BY PRODUCERS IN NORTH 
CAROLINA, MARCH 15, 1924 



Wheat, per bu -._ 

Corn, per bu 

Oats, per bu 

Rye, per bu 

Buckwheat, per bu 

Potatoes, per bu 

Sweet potatoes, per bu 

Cotton, per lb ._ 

Butter, per lb 

Eggs, per doz 

Chickens, per lb _. 

Hogs, per 100 lbs 

Beef cattle, per 100 lbs,.-_ 

Veal calves, per 100 lbs 

Sheep, per 100 lbs 

Lambs, per 100 lbs 

Wool (unwashed), per lb 

Milk cows, per head 

Horses, per head 

Apples, per bu 

Apples, per bbl 

Maple sugar, per lb 

Maple syrup, per gal 

Milk, retail, per qt 

Milk, wholesale, per 100 lbs 

Butter fat, per lb 

Beans (dry edible), per bu 

Beans, soy, per bu 

Peas (dry edible), per bu 

Cowpeas, per bu 

Clover seed, per bu.., 

Timothy seed, per bu 

Cotton seed, per ton 

Cabbage, per ton 

Cabbage, per 100 lbs 

Turnips, per bu 

Onions, per bu 

Hay (loose), per ton 

Hay (baled), per ton 

Timothy hay (loose), per ton 

Clover hay (loose), per ton 

Alfalfa hay (loose), per ton... 

Prairie hay (loose), per ton 

Tobacco, per lb 

Honey (comb), per lb 

Honey (extracted), per lb 

Peanuts, per lb 



North Carolina 



1924 



1.30 
1.10 

1.28 

1.00 

1.20 

1.14 

.285 

.38 

.22 

.20 

9.80 

.5.00 

6.. 50 

6.. 50 

8.00 



43.00 

100.00 

1.80 

5.00 

.325 



.15 
3.50 

.45 
4.. 35 
2.20 
2.90 
2.40 
14.00 



45.. 50 
38.00 

3.00 
.96 

2.00 
21.00 
24.50 
23.00 
23.00 



16.00 
.25 
.26 
.23 
.071 



1923 



1.43 

1.04 

.76 

1.27 

1.04 

1.12 

.94 

.29 

.36 

.26 

.20 

9.70 

5.10 

6.70 

5.60 

7.70 

.32 

44.00 

114.00 

1..54 

4.85 

.26 

1.62 

.145 



14.20 

5.00 

52.10 



3.10 
1.60 



24.30 
20.70 
20.30 
16.60 
.23 





43 


4 


18 


2 


15 



United 

States, 

1924 



0.988 
.772 
.462 
.628 
.947 
.878 
1.29 
.277 
.432 
.204 
.189 
6.63 
5.63 
8.43 
7.22 
11.22 
.38 
55.88 
75.46 
1.29 
3.96 
.255 
2.04 
.107 
2.75 
.46 
3.47 
2.41 
3.06 
2.32 
13.04 
3.60 
41.31 
33.26 
3.01 
1.05 
1.81 
13.63 
16.55 
17.53- 
16.31 
13.98 
8.66 
.209 
.214 
.179 
.068 



Farms and Farm Labor 



329 



POUNDS FERTILIZER USED PER FERTILIZER ACRE 
IN NORTH CAROLINA 





Coastal 




Piedmont 


Mountain 


North 


Center 


South 


North 


Center 


South 


North 


West 


430 


382 


448 


230 


227 


278 


193 


213 


622 


669 


698 


353 


328 


389 


234 


290 


1,009 


987 


976 


650 


633 


525 


640 


243 


325 


350 


525 


238 


199 


206 


195 


201 


256 


227 


265 


196 


177 


185 


176 


173 


175 


183 


295 


180 


154 


159 


155 


140 


277 


235 


321 


842 


165 


160 


125 


150 


40 




300 


200 


216 




166 


200 


335 


329 


408 


262 


272 


280 


100 


200 


841 


1,232 


1,034 


572 


434 


495 


370 


365 


636 


266 


594 


526 


419 


440 


455 


365 


625 


1,111 


650 


500 


531 


770 


320 


400 


600 


689 


875 


490 


475 


660 


183 


250 



State of 
North 
Caro- 
lina 



Corn 

Cotton 

Tobacco 

Wheat 

Oats 

Cowpeas 

Soybeans 

Clover (seed).. 

Peanuts 

White potatoes 
Sweet potatoes 

Cabbage 

Melons 



304 
504 
660 
263 
192 
163 
232 
202 
310 
545 
520 
575 
514 



PRICES PAID TO PRODUCERS (FARM PRICES) 



North Carolina 



1924 



U. S., 
1924 



Livestock and Livestock Products: 

Hogs (live weight), per 100 lbs 

Beef cattle (live weight), per 100 Ibs.. 
Veal calves (live weight), per 100 lbs.. 

Sheep (live weight), per 100 lbs 

Lambs (live weight), per 100 lbs 

Milk cows, per head. 

Horses, per head 

Chickens (live weight), per lb 

Eggs, per doz 

Butter, per lb 

Milk (whole), retail, per quart 

Milk (whole), wholesale, per 100 lbs... 

Butter-fat, per lb 

Wool (unwashed), per lb 

Grains and Seeds: 

Corn, per bu. of 70 lbs 

Wheat, per bu. of 60 lbs 

Oats, per bu. of 32 lbs 

Barley, per bu. of 48 lbs 

Rye, per bu. of 56 lbs 

Buckwheat, per bu. of 48 lbs 

Flax seed, per bu. of 56 lbs 

KalEr corn, per bu. of 56 lbs 

Beans (dry edible), per bu. of 60 lbs.. 

Beans, soy, per bu. of 60 lbs 

Peas (dry edible), per bu. of 60 lbs.... 

Cowpeas, per bu. of 60 lbs 

Clover seed (red), per bu. of 60 lbs 

Timothy seed, per bu. of 45 lbs 

Alfalfa seed, per bu. of 60 lbs 

Cotton seed, per ton of 2,000 lbs 

Popcorn, per 100 lbs. in ear 



10.00 

5.40 

8.20 

6.10 

9.50 

49.00 

103.00 

.23 

.28 

.37 

.137 



.38 
.32 

1.24 

1.37 

.83 



1.33 
1.25 



3.10 
2.40 
2.90 
2.74 
14.00 



8.90 

5.20 

6.20 

6.40 

8.60 

42.00 

105.00 

. ''2 

.26 



.137 
.41 



1.21 

3.60 
1.40 



14.00 
4.50 



35.43 
4.50 



42.00 



8.54 
5.67 
7.94 
6.32 
10.15 
55.74 
79.14 
.20 
.26 
.377 
.106 
2.18 
.358 
.335 

1.074 

1.168 

.491 

.757 
.798 
1.239 
2.102 
1.028 
3.52 
2.51 
3.03 
2.56 
12.09 
3.20 
10.99 
38.44 
3.73 



330 IToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

PRICES PAID TO PRODUCERS (FARM FRIGES) —Continued 



North Carolina 



1023 



U. S., 
1924 



Fruits and Vegetables: 

Apples, per bu. of 48 lbs 

Apples, per barrel- 

Pears, per bu. of 48 lbs 

Peaches, per bu. of 48 lbs. 

Grapes, per lb 

White potatoes, per bu. of CO lbs 

Sweet potatoes, per bu. of 55 lbs 

Cabbage, per ton of 2,000 lbs... 

Cabbage, per 100 lbs 

Turnips, per bu. of 55 lbs 

Onions, per bu. of 57 lbs... 

Tomatoes, per bu. of 56 lbs 

Hat Crops: 

Hay, all (loose), per ton of 2,000 lbs 

Hay, all (baled), per ton of 2,000 lbs 

Timothy hay (loose), per ton of 2,000 lbs. 

Clover hay (loose), per ton of 2,000 lbs 

Alfalfa hay (loose), per ton of 2,000 lbs.... 
Prairie hay (loose), per ton of 2,000 lbs 

Other Commodities: 

Cotton (lint), per lb 

Broom-corn, per ton of 2,000 lbs 

Tobacco, per lb 

Honey (comb), per lb 

Honey (extracted), per lb 

Peanuts, per lb _ 

Prices Paid nr PRODurERs: 

Clover seed (red), per bu. of 60 lbs 

Timothy seed, per bu. of 45 lbs 

Alfalfa seed, per bu. of 60 lbs 

Corn meal (ground corn), per 100 lbs 

Soybean meal, per 100 lbs 

Bran, per ton 

Middlings, per ton 

Cottonseed meal, per ton 

Cottonseed hulls, per ton 

Rock salt, per 100 lbs _ 



.70 
3.00 
1.25 
1.26 

.07 

1.00 

1.25 

30.80 

2.70 

.84 
1.50 
1.40 

24.00 
30.00 
17.00 
16.00 
23.00 



.22 
.24 
.23 
.07 

17.50 

5.10 

12.30 

2.80 

3.00 

41.00 

41.80 

44.00 

22.20 

1.44 



1.00 
3.00 
1.80 
2.10 
.052 



1.40 



1.60 
1.70 



22.10 
20.60 



16.00 
5.00 



46.10 
21.10 



1.22 
3.31 
1.75 
1.52 
.035 
1.113 
1.514 
37.38 
2.76 
1.028 
1.69 
1.347 

12.95 
15.86 
15.24 
14.00 
13.84 
8.60 



171.29 
.24 
.206 
.175 
.066 

14.67 

4.18 

13.01 

2.71 

3.02 

32.81 

37.14 

49.78 

21.43 

1.25 



PRICES PAID BY PRODUCERS MARCH 15, 1924 



North Carolina 



1924 



1923 



U. S., 
1924 



Clover seed, per bu 

Timothy seed, per bu 

Corn meal, per 100 lbs 

Bran, per ton 

Middlings, per ton 

Cottonseed meal, per ton 
Cottonseed hulls, per ton 
Rock salt, per 100 lbs 



15.70 

5.70 

2.41 

41.50 

45.00 

45.00 

21.00 

1.80 



16.00 
5.20 



41.90 



51.60 
21.20 



15.36 

4.44 

2.41 

34.02 

37.34 

50.26 

19.06 

1.23 



Earms and Farm Labor 



331 



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CO o "^ "^ ^^ "^ '^ 

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332 



ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



m 
O 

o 

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O 
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Q 
H 

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P 

o 
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H 
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fa 
O 

15 
fa 

a 

P5 
fa 
fa 



Per 
Cent of 
Farms 
Ope- 
rated 
by 
Tenants 


CO 


- 




-j 





2 




CO 
CO 




CO 


-1^ 


rj 


06 


>c 


co 


■* 


CO 

1^ 


■^ 


CO 


- 


:? 


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d i~ 


s 


00 

co' 




d 

CO 





CO 


Acres 
Plow 
Land, 

Per 

Head 

of Work 

Stock 




03 


d oi 00 




04 rt 

CO CO '^ 






rJ ^ CO 


in 



All 

Other 

Crops 

and Idle 

Land, 

Per 
Cent 




c~l 


CO CO -s< 
CO ^ <M 




(MOO 




CO CO 00 ci ».t 00 


C) t-- t^ 


06 


Sweet 
Pota- 
toes, 
Per 
Cent 




00 -^ 


CO., CO 




00 O) 




00 CO to 00 CO iC 


CO ^ 


-. 


Irish 
Pota- 
toes, 
Per 
Cent 




-a< -*■ <0 T)< I^ 






CO I^ 




0; .; ^ <M ^ c; .; co 




- 


Sor- 
ghum, 
Per 
Cent 






cou,^ 








<M C^) CO 






10 10 "^ -^ 




■^ 


". 


02 


00 


Clover, 
Per 
Cent 




C^l to -^ 00 t^ 
oi oi " cj ^H Tj< 






t^ 05 




t^ 


CO d 




" 






- 


" 


Soy- 
beans, 
Per 
Cent 






t-H CO CO m c^i 
rt CO ' CO -! 




:^" 






^ 


— UO -1- 


CO 00 »o 

cj -^ 


C3 


Cow- 
peas, 
Per 
Cent 




05 t-- OS CI CO »o 




»0 TJH CD 
C) T-t -^ 




Ti" 


CO --< CO CO 


10 t- 

CO ^-H CO 


00 






i-H 00 CI ^H 

^ to C^ CO -<*< t^ 




10 Ol t^ 






rfi 10 


CO 


1 OS'S 




to en 



d 


CJ 






rt 00 






C-l CO CO 
■^ -^ 00 


" 


10 


** 


d 


-: 


To- 
bacco, 
Per 
Cent 




t^ „ — ' t^ 00 
ci CO ci 00 ■» 




- 


r^ 
t^ 




:^;^ 




i-O to 


CO 


■0 CO 
■0 06 CO 









00 03 00 « 






n 


t^ 




rt* 




»o ■-^ r-- 01 

CO -J^ — ^ 10 
r-. -^ T-. T-( 


-H C5 CI 

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00 


^ 




CO -^ c-1 CO '* en 
rt t^ w d ci 




■^ CO ^ 
-S^ C^ CO 




Jj^OCi^rt^COCOC^ 

06 10 ^ 'ri 10 c^ 00 

OiCtOCOCOCOiOCO 


-J< C] t^ 

1 CO d -; 

' CO CO -5> 


i" 






c 


3 t 

5 C 


3 i 
» > 

5 PC 


if 
3 = 

5C 


j: 
i 
c 


3 C 

3 f= 


1 c 




1 "c 

5 L 


3 C 



t 


a 

c 

1 
3 C 


5 c 




"c 
c 

h 




c 

t- 


c 
a 


c 
> 


1 c 


1 C 

3 C 
3 -5 

1 C 
; c 




Jj 




1 c 

3 § 

■ c 

1 3 



Farms and Fakm Labor 



333 



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* -"^ T-i CI Ci -M Tt^ CO 



■^ !M I CO CO 



lO 00 1 rh" CM '«J^ 



CO ■-— I Ci i— < C3 r- 1 C^J 



1— I t— C3 



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o r^ -^ 



■^OOOCOCOCSOiOCi'-Hi— lOi 
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■^ CO <r> o o 



w tM (M -^ T-H 
CO 00 (M r-l CS 



lOtOOtO-^-^COOt^OOLO 



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'^'^^'^'^''^^^'^]z,Z66AQli&^^'A^^'p^^P^^^mai&&!XizQf^fi'^> 



334 



ISToRTH Carolina Industeiajl Statistics 



o 

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Per 
Cent of 
Farms 
Ope- 
rated 

Tenants 


« 


3 OO 


c^i oj c3 o c-i CO ; 


1 -^ 


- uo " « ',3 2 12 ?^ 'r 


Acres 
Plow 
Land, 

Per 

Head 

of Work 

Stock 


19.2 
18.2 
17.9 

6.1 

24.5 
16.2 


' CO 


All 
Sweet Other 
Pota- Crops 
toes, and Idle 
Per Land, 
Cent Per 
Cent 


14.4 
16.1 
17.6 

14.1 
34.2 
14.9 


1.3 21.2 


C> O CO 1 1 CID O O 


Irish 
Pota- 
toes, 
Per 
Cent 


^ f-; =o i i CO CO u:. • 


t^ 


Sor- 
ghum, 
Per 
Cent 


CO CO 


1 1 1 ""^ —' '*' ' 


- 


Clover, 
Per 
Cent 


■* 1 ■ c-i ■ OO i 


o 


Soy- 
beans, 
Per 
Cent 


> ' 


"^ 


Cow- 
peas, 
Per 
Cent 


00 CO CO . i O tM OO 1 


CZ) 


Oats, 
Per 
Cent 


^ i^; ■* i 1 t- OO CD 1 

':^i C-) '^ 1 1 cs oi T)J 1 


CD 


Wheat, 
Per 
Cent 


00 iO 1 


18.4 

.2 

22.8 


CO 


To- 
bacco, 

Per 
Cent 


<= o) u^ 1 j t^ oi ^^ 1 
C^ OO 1 1 ' o t--' 1 


Ci 

^ 


Cotton, 
Per 
Cent 


27.5 
22.4 
11.1 

22.2 
.2 


CO 




34.7 
33.6 
46.4 

52.8 
24.0 
34.2 


^ 


County 


i i 

ca cs 


a 
o 

M 

C 

1 


Watauga 

Wayne 

Wilkes.. 

Wilson 

Yadkin 

Yancey 


o 
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c: 

> 

cj 
o 
03 
TO 



Taems and Farm Labor 



335 



WHEN CROPS ARE PLANTED IN NORTH CAROLINA 





Per Cent of Crops Planted Different Months 


Crops 


Jan. 


Feb. 


Mar. 


Apr. 


May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


^Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 








2 

4 
2 


28 
50 
36 

2 

15 
20 
44 
45 
54 
37 
38 
16 
45 
48 
45 
15 
49 
38 
18 
23 
15 
15 
24 
26 
14 
30 
43 
27 
10 
40 


53 
42 
49 
39 
21 
14 
23 
48 
34. 
13 
45 
2 

42 
17 
51 
20 
39 
47 


15 
4 
13 
59 
37 
11 


2 








































































27 














3 


19 
5 


23 
28 
4 
12 
37 








6 


4 


















3 




































13 




















14 


3 
















6 


--- 
26 

5 
35 

2 

1 

5 
15 
59 
41 

7 
36 
32 


5 


27 


18 










8 
































2 

48 

5 




















16 

2 












































Kale 




23 
24 


















5 


2 
37 










3 


1 


1 


Millet 


32 


9 








Oats . 


1 


10 
15 


1 


6 
4 


22 
8 


8 
8 


1 




9 

70 
30 
22 
33 

6 
50 
49 












4 

47 
13 














1 
28 

22 

42 

3 

2 


8 
1 














1 


5 
2 
19 




























34 
9 


3 
3 


3 






































Rye 


1 


1 




1 


27 


48 


19" 


3 




2 
4 
38 


21 
40 
62 
13 
15 
34 
16 
37 
5 
36 
19 
44 


61 
56 


16 


















































43 
4 
2 

65 

40 
3 

38 
1 

47 


39 


5 
















5 
4 


11 
26 


5 
4 


28 
16 


19 
14 


11 










Tobacco, transplanted. 

Tomatoes, transplanted 




19 
13 

16 












6 
7 

10 
10 
6 


2 
9 


2 
41 














30 


5 
















Vetch 










24 


40 


6 










3 










Wheat 










4 55 


38 


3 











THE MONTH THAT CROPS ARE HARVESTED 





May 


June 


July 


Aug. 


Sept. 


Oct. 


Nov. 


Dec. 










1 

4 
21 

7 
40 

1 
31 


5 
27 
30 
24 


40 
40 
13 

56 

7 


46 
21 












6 




3 


16 


17 

20 
12 
2 






11 














2 


83 






Peanuts, per cent 


56 


10 


1 





336 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



FARM WAGES 

Average Wages Paid to Hired Farm Labor — December, 1923 



.2 

Q 


Counties 


By 
Month 
With 
Board 


By 
Month 
Without 
Board 


By Day 

With 

Board 

(Including 

Daily 
Earnings 
of Piece- 
workers) 


By Day 
Without 

Board 
(Including 

Daily 
Earnings 
of Piece- 
workers) 


1 


Alleghany _ 


S 34.58 
26.23 
35.00 
15.00 
28.00 
32.50 
27.10 
22.. 50 


S 45.27 
30.83 
48.00 
25.00 
41.17 
48.00 
38.00 
35.00 


S 1.42 
1.46 
1.61 
1.88 
1.45 
1.50 
1.31 
1.38 


S 1.77 
1.78 
2.04 
2.17 
1.85 
2.25 
1.77 
1.70 




Ashe .. 




Avery 




Caldwell 




Surry . . 




Watauga .._ 




Wilkes 




Yadkin... .. _ 




Northern Mountain (N.W.) 




29.50 


43.25 


1.47 


1.88 




Buncombe... 


4 


30.00 
33. 75 
30.50 
20.00 


46.80 
44.25 
43.00 
30.00 


1.83 
1.56 
1.50 
1.75 


2.24 
1.75 
2.00 

2.25 




Burke 




Cherokee.. 




Clay . 




Graham 




Haywood . . 


35.33 
28.00 
27. .50 
31.50 
30.00 
26.50 
40.00 
30.00 
31.66 
30.00 
30.00 
33.75 


42.00 
39.17 
40.00 
42.38 
39.33 
36.66 
50.00 
.50.00 
45.00 
45.00 
43.00 
50.00 


1.75 
1.62 
2.00 
1..55 
1.42 
1.25 
2.. 33 
1.75 
1.83 
2.00 
2.00 
1.00 


2.15 
1.91 
2.50 
1.90 
1.83 
1.65 
2.67 
3.75 
2.25 
2.50 
2.50 
2.07 




Henderson ... 




Jackson 




McDowell 




Macon .... 








Mitchell 








Rutherford 








Transylvania . 












30.87 


43.13 


1.65 


2 10 








9 


26.00 
21.67 
30.00 
35.00 
25.00 
24.29 
35.00 
26.25 
25.00 
22.50 
32.92 
28.33 
25.67 


43.40 
28.33 
45.00 
46.00 
35.00 
35.17 
44.14 
41.25 
37.00 
35.00 
43.64 
40.00 
36.67 


1.54 
1.33 
1.75 
1.91 
1.25 
1.67 
1.64 
1.88 
1.20 
2.00 
1.78 
1.75 
1.63 


1.90 
1.63 
2.50 
2.38 
1.50 
2 25 




Caswell ... . 








Forsvth 




Franklin. . 




Granville 




Guilford 


2.11 
2.50 
1.75 
2.50 
2.31 
2.08 
1.92 




Orange 




Person . 

Rockingham . 




Stokes 




Vance 












29.00 


40.00 


1.65 


9 15 









Fakms and Faem Labor 



337 



FARM WAGES — Contimied 
Average Wages Paid to Hired Farm Labor— December, 1923 



Counties 



Alexander- 
Catawba... 
Chatham.. 
Davidson.. 

Davie 

Iredell 

Lee 

Randolph. 

Rowan 

Wake 



Central Piedmont (C). 



Anson 

Cabarrus 

Cleveland 

Gaston 

Lincoln 

Mecklenburg. 
Montgomery. 

Moore 

Richmond 

Stanly 

Union 



Southern Piedmont (S.). 



Bertie 

Camden 

Chowan 

Currituck 

Dare 

Edgecombe 

Gates 

Halifax 

Hertford 

Martin 

Nash 

Northampton. 
Pasquotank... 
Perquimans — 

Tyrrell 

Washington 



Month 
With 
Board 



Month 
Without 
Board 



27.50 
25.00 
28.12 
25.00 
30.00 
25.71 
25.00 
33.00 
27.12 
26.67 



27.00 



25.00 
26.00 
25.00 
28.33 
27.50 
27.14 
25.88 
30.00 
30.00 
28.57 
24.17 



26.29 



Northern Coastal (N.E.). 



23.20 
25.00 
25.00 
35.00 
45.00 
30.00 
24.20 
24.12 
22.00 
25.83 
23.00 
20.00 
30.00 



40.00 



37.83 
40.00 
41.62 
40.00 
42.50 
39.00 
36.25 
46.00 
40.62 
33.33 



By Day 

With 

Board 

(Including 

Daily 
Earnings 
of Piece- 
workers) 



39.00 



37.50 
38.40 
41.25 
43.00 
37.50 
38.33 
39.25 
45.00 
37.50 
38.71 
36.33 



39.18 



36.00 
40.00 
35.00 
60.00 
60.00 
40.75 
37.50 
34.14 
33.33 
36.25 
33.75 
30.00 
35.00 



25.32 



60.00 



37.61 



1.48 
1.38 
1.66 
1.67 
1.75 
1.38 
1.20 
1.60 
1.62 
1.14 



By Day 

Without 

Board 

(Including 

Daily 
Earnings 
of Piece- 
workers) 



1.47 



1.33 
1.46 
1.23 
1.46 
1.67 
1.21 
1.45 
2.00 
1.50 
1.54 
1.33 



1.40 



1.59 
1.50 
2.00 
1.50 
2.00 
1.25 
1.63 
1.50 
1.58 
1.58 
1.29 
1.50 
1.25 



1.50 



1.54 



1.83 
1.70 
2.03 
2.00 
2.50 
1.94 
1.70 
2.00 
1.99 
1.56 



1. 



1.75 
1.84 
1.76 
2.04 
1.90 
1.43 
1.95 
2.03 
2.00 
2.00 
1.71 



1.82 



1.90 
2.00 
2.50 
2.00 
2.50 
1.69 
2.33 
1.91 
2.17 
2.25 
1.70 
2.00 
1.50 



2.00 



22 



338 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



FARM WAGES— Continued 
Average Wages Paid to Hired Farm Labor — December, 1923 





Counties 


By 
Month 
With 
Board 


By 

Month 
Without 
Board 


By Day 

With 

Board 

(Including 

Daily 
Earnings 
of Piece- 
workers) 


By Day 

Without 

Board 

(Including 

Daily 
Earnings 
of Piece- 
workers) 


6 


Beaufort 


$ 30.00 
25.00 
32.50 
2.5.00 
27.50 
25.00 
20.00 
25.75 


$ 42.50 
35.00 
42.50 
31.67 
28.00 
38.00 
30.00 
39.38 


S 1.75 
1.25 
1.33 
1.38 
1.00 
1.45 
1.00 
1.08 


S 2.00 






1.75 




Craven 


1.69 




Greene 


1 67 




Hyde . . 


1 ■'0 




Johnston . . 


1 80 




Jones . 


1.50 




Lenoir 


1.75 




Pamlico . .._ 


1.70 




Pitt- _ . 


27.33 
25.00 
30.33 


40.07 
31.67 
43.33 


1.75 
1.25 
1.50 


2.19 




Wayne.- 


1.50 




Wilson 


2.06 




Central Coastal (E.) 






26.64 


37.02 


1.36 


1.77 




Bladen _ 




9 


26.00 
25.00 
25.14 
26.00 
25.00 
33.33 
20.00 
26.00 
26.67 
32.50 
17.67 
31.33 
24.17 


36.00 
45.00 
36.50 
35.00 
38.33 
48.33 
30.00 
36.00 
35.00 
45.25 
26.00 
41.00 
35.00 


1.25 
1.37 
1.45 
1.25 
1.25 
1.50 
1.00 
1.25 
1.35 
1.13 
.94 
1.20 
1.00 


1.50 




Brunswick 


1.75 




Columbus . 


1.48 




Cumberland . 


1..50 




Duplin 


1.67 




Harnett 


2.06 




Hoke . 


1.25 




New Hanover 


2.00 




Onslow 


1.85 




Pender 


1.63 




Robeson. _ . 


1.25 




Sampson 


1.67 




Scotland 


1.44 




Southern Coastal (S.E.)._ 






26.22 


36.41 


1.24 


1.61 




State... 






28,00 


39.00 


1.95 


2.45 









CHAPTER X 



PUBLIC EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 

The Public Employment Bureau, establislied in the Department of 
Labor and Printing by an act of the General Assembly of 1921, has 
clearly demonstrated its value to the State in bringing together the 
jobless man and the manless job in thousands of instances since the 
development of the system was started. The placing of 30,000 men and 
women in gainful occupations the past year clearly shows that the 
question of whether the public employment service is needed has gone 
beyond the disputable stage. 

It is no longer a question of whether the State should provide schools 
for the education of its future citizens, and the public has, also, come to 
realize that a man without a job is as helpless as a child without an 
education. Einding employment for a man out of work is now a neces- 
sary public function and sentiment is crystallizing into the belief that 
the State has done well to provide the means by which the unemployed 
may be directed into avenues of activity which enables them to earn a 
livelihood. 

Too little attention has hitherto been paid to the assembling and 
distribution of human labor, which plays the most important part in 
producing the finished product. There is no question but that the col- 
lection of materials and products is a proper function of corporations 
and private enterprises, but dealing with the human element, the move- 
ment of labor, and the protection of its rights, should not properly be left 
to profit-earning organizations, or to fee-charging agencies. Hence the 
need for a public employment service in every large industrial center. 

The act creating the public employment service authorizes the Director 
to enter into cooperative agreements with the governing authorities of 
municipalities, counties, townships, or school corporations in the State, 
and with the United States Employment Service, in the establishment 
and operation of local employment offices in communities which respond 
to the requirements. Under this plan of cooperation a chain of offices 
have been established in Asheville, Charlotte, Greensboro, "Wilmington, 
and Winston-Salem, the operation of which is directed from the Depart- 
ment of Labor and Printing at the State capital. The Federal Govern- 
ment furnishes office quarters (in cities having public buildings with 
available space), supplies, and the franking privilege; local authorities 
supply clerks and telephones, and the State pays the salaries of employ- 
ment superintendents. 

Statistical data presented in this chapter indicates that the public 
employment service is rapidly developing into a necessary agency of the 
State government. The number of placements has advanced from 



340 ISToKTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 

23,251 in 1922 to 30,219 in 1924. Many of those for whom employment 
was found were men and women in destitute circumstances who were 
unable to obtain work for themselves. The aggregate number of appli- 
cations for positions reported by the various offices during the year was 
38,713. Of these 29,703 were males, and 9,010 were females. The total 
number of persons applied for by employers during this period was 
35,641. 

The continued cooperation of the Federal Government, through 
Director General Francis I. Jones, in the development of the Service in 
the State indicates its approval of local supervision. It is only fair to 
to say that without Government aid it would have been practically 
impossible to reach the state of efficiency, in the development of the 
Service, which it maintains at the present stage of its existence. Main- 
tenance of the central office in Raleigh, supplying office equipment, 
supplies and the franking privilege for local offices constitutes no small 
saving to the State in operating expenses. 

Local superintendents and their assistants have rendered faithful 
and efficient service during the period covered by this report, and are 
entitled to the strongest commendation from the constituted authorities 
for the exercise of tact and patience in the discharge of their official 
duties, under many trying circumstances. 

The following tables show the extent to which the Service has been 
able to serve applicants for positions and those in need of workers from 
October 1, 1923, to October 31, 1924. 



Public EnpiiOTMENT Sebvioe 



341 



TABLE I— SUMMARY BY LOCAL OFFICES, OCTOBER 1, 1923, 
OCTOBER 31. 1924 



TO 











Sex 


Male 


















Registrati 


ons 


Help Wanted 


Referred 


Reported Placed 


Offices 


a 
O 


-73 

— 
m 


is 

.S <u 


■n 


T3 
02 


11 


-73 

1 

t3 


73 


0) o 




■T3 

m 


11 




3,183 
4,189 
3,384 
1,249 
3,880 
3,171 


1,094 
1,253 
1,273 
1,406 
2,000 
445 


209 
788 
662 
909 
207 
401 


3,356 
6,161 
2,073 
1,993 
4,101 
3,205 


882 
1,198 

651 
1,051 
1,809 

341 


30 
362 
369 

273 
157 
175 


3,406 
4,177 
2,404 
1,170 
3,750 
3,423 


913 

1,228 

819 

1,197 

1,793 

360 


29 
453 
435 
434 
160 
197 


3,324 
4,175 

1,847 
1,133 
3,671 
2,984 


861 
1,022 

501 

898 
1,701 

322 


27 


Charlotte. 


230 




287 




269 


Wilmington 

Winston-Salem 


157 
170 


Totals 


19,056 


7,471 


3,176 


20,889 


5,932 


1,366 


18,330 


6,310 


1,708 


17,134 


5,306 


1,140 






Grand totals 


Regis 
tioi 


tra- 
is. 


29, 703 


Help 

Wa 


nted, 


28,187 


Refer 


red, 


26,348 


Reported 
Placed, 23.579 











Sex: 


Female 
















Registrations 


Help Wanted 


Referred 


Reported Placed 


Offices 


'-3 

<» 
6 
o 

p 


3 
1 

T3 

a 




E 
o 
Q 





So 


o 

Q 


1 

T3 

a 


is 

Is 

go 


o 

Q 


"3, 

"u 

3 


11 

0) o 


Asheville 

Charlotte 


1,456 
538 

1,410 
933 
425 

1,122 


12 
42 
80 
116 
149 
121 


214 
457 
647 
786 
145 
257 


1,750 
425 

1,072 
919 
395 

1,298 


36 
28 
34 
83 
56 


44 
248 
318 
507 
133 

86 


2,008 
608 

1,189 
794 
394 

1,469 


21 
49 
37 
62 
95 
64 


44 
319 
394 
634 
133 
104 


1,646 
400 
907 
687 
378 

1,146 


19 
30 
25 
45 
81 
55 


38 
189 


Greensboro 


306 


Raleigh 


476 


Wilmington . .. 


128 


Winston-Salem 


84 


Totals 


5,984 


520 


2,506 


5,859 


259 


1,336 


6,462 


328 


1,428 


5,164 


255 


1,221 






Grand totals 


Regis 
tio 


tra- 
is, 


9,010 


Help 
Wanted, 


7,454 


Refer 


red, 


8.218 


Repo 
Pla 


rted 

ced, 6,640 



342 



North Carolina Industrial Statistics 



TABLE II— PLACEMENTS FOR THE YEAR OCTOBER 1, 1923, 
TO OCTOBER 31, 1924 



Male 








Month 


Skilled 


Unskilled 


Clerical 
and 
Professional 




576 
482 
413 
454 
426 
417 
544 
379 
415 
441 
332 
426 


1,317 
985 
992 
1,328 
1,178 
1,150 
1,825 
1,921 
1,553 
1,770 
1,373 
1,742 


85 


November . . . . . 


51 


December-. .._.-..-__-... 


64 




91 




139 




124 




106 




93 




110 


July 


117 




57 


September. _.. _._ 


103 


Totals 


5,305 


17,134 


1,140 



Female 








Month 


Domestic 


Industrial 


Clerical 

and 

Professional 




310 
287 
252 
459 
324 
391 
542 
403 
450 
628 
530 
588 


20 
16 
16 
7 
25 
26 
25 
42 
15 
27 
22 
14 


104 




60 




63 




131 




135 




109 




115 




81 




86 


July . 


116 




94 




127 






Totals 


5,164 


255 


1.221 







Wages 

Tlie Department made a study of wages prevailing in tlie various 
trades, professions, and industries for the period beginning October 1, 
1923, and ending October 31, 1924. The data was obtained through the 
various public employment offices operated in the State, by inquiries 
made of establishments and other agencies who employ labor. 

During the period covered by the survey, the wages of practically 
all wage-earners reached higher levels. Organized classes appear to 



Public Emplotment Service 



343 



have fared the better, althougli a large percentage of ^^^^f^f^^^ 
generaUy received compensation more in keeping with the spirit of the 

times and f^^^fj^^^^^^^^^ ,,,,,,, localities show that the average 
watel^ il a 4e ;^ living conditions, supply and demand 

Scfrcely aTtwo c' iJs in'the State show the same wage scale for any 
class of labor, either organized or unorgamzed. 

Average Weekly Wages in Various Employments 
Eollowing are the average weekly wages paid the various classes 
represented in the tabulations, for the year 1924: 



.$30.00 
. 33.00 
. 35.00 
.. 33.00 
.. 35.00 
.. 47.00 
.. 22.00 
.. 22.50 
.. 7.00 
... 19.00 
... 32.00 
... 45.00 
... 50.00 



Auto mechanics 

Barbers 

Bakers 

Blacksmiths 

Bookkeepers 

Bricklayers 

Chauffeurs 

Clerks 

Cooks, family 

Concrete workers 

Carpenters 

Electricians 

Civil engineers 

Engineers, stationary ^u.uu 

Engineers, steam shovel 44.0U 

Farm help 10.00 

Firemen, stationary ^^-^^ 

Gardeners 

Hospital helpers 

Janitors (private) f^-^^ 

Laborers 

Lumbermen 

Musicians 

Machinists 

Metal workers ^"-Y: 

Pipe fitters 

Plumbers 

Painters - 

Printers 

Plasterers 

Engineer, passenger 

Firemen, passenger 

Engineer, freight 

Engineer, switch ^•■"" 

Firemen, switch J»-^" 

Firemen, freight ^y-"" 



caller, chief $^9.00 

Callers f^"^" 

Conductors, passenger ^o.uu 

Baggage masters *^^-^^ 

Flagmen, passenger ^»-^J^ 

Conductors, freight '^^■^^ 

Brakemen, freight ^^-^^ 

Conductors, yard 44.UU 

Switchmen, yard 4^-^" 

Car repairmen ^'JJJJ 

Boilermakers ^^-^^ 

Boilermaker helpers ^^-^ 

Machinists, first-class 4d.0U 

Machinists, second-class 4U.uu 

Machinist helpers ^^-^ 



15.00 
11.00 



15.00 
15.00 
35.00 
35.00 



60.00 
50.00 
34.00 
42.00 
48.00 
50.00 
50.00 
52.00 



40.00 
31.00 
15.00 
37.00 
30.00 



Pipe fitters 

Track foremen 

Track laborers 

Bridge foremen 

Bridge carpenters 

Brid,ge carpenter helpers -O-UU 

Bridge laborers -"•^" 

Chief clerks 

Clerks— railway 

Clerks 

Stenographers, railway ^^-^^ 

Motormen ^^"^^ 

Conductors 

Track laborers 

Foremen, track -'•"" 

Servants ^""^ 

Salesmen 

Salesladies 

Stenographers 

Waiters 



42.00 
32.00 
30.00 



30.00 
15.00 



32.00 
17.50 
27.50 
10.50 



344 JSToRTH Carolina Industbiax Statistics 

Average "Wages Faotoey Employees — Male 

Day Month Year 
Cotton Mill Employeies : 

Highest $5.20 $135.20 $1,622.40 

Lowest 2.00 52.00 624.00 

Average $3.60 $93.60 $1,123.20 

FUENITtrKE FACTOEY EMPLOYEES : 

Highest $5.75 $149.50 $1,794.00 

Lowest 2.06 53.56 642.72 

Average , $3.90 $101.53 $1,218.36 

Knitting Mill Employees : 

Highest $5.60 $145.60 $1,747.20 

Lowest 2.01 52.26 627.12 

Average $3.80 $98.93 $1,187.16 

Tobacco Manufacttjeebs' Employees : 

Highest $4.51 $117.26 $1,407.12 

Lowest - 1.88 48.88 586.56 

Average $3.19 $83.07 $996.84 

Average Wages Tactoey Employees — ^Female 

Day Month Year 
Cotton Mill Employees : 

Highest $3.25 $84.50 $1,014.00 

Lowest 1.30 33.80 405.60 

Average $2.27 $59.15 $709.80 

Furniture Factory Employees : 

Highest $2.70 $70.20 $842.40 

Lowest 1.92 49.92 599.04 

Average $2.31 $60.06 $720.72 

Knitting Mill Employees : 

Highest $3.48 $90.48 $1,085.76 

Lowest 1.45 37.70 452.40 

Average $2.46 $64.09 $769.08 

Tobacco Manufactubers' Employees : 

Highest $2.82 $74.32 $891.84 

Lowest 1.45 37.70 452.40 

Average $2.13 $56.01 $672.12 



Public Employment Service 345 



BUREAU OF LABOR FOR THE DEAF 

To Hon. M. L. Shipman, 

Commissioner of Department of Labor and Printing. 

Dear Sir :— I have the honor to submit this, the first annual report of 
the Bureau for the Deaf, covering the period from April 1, 19^3, to 
October 1, 1924. 

It was in the Legislature of 1923 that the first movement was made 
for the establishment of a Bureau of Labor for the Deaf. _ That body 
made an appropriation for beginning the work, and in April, 1923, the 
work of this agency was begun. 

The purpose of this agency, as is known to you, is to aid the deaf of 
the State in a special way. The duties prescribed mth this are : The 
bureau shall secure and keep a census of the deaf and obtain facts, 
information, and statistics as to their condition in life with a view to 
the betterment of their lot; shall endeavor to obtain statistics and 
information of the condition of labor, employment, and education of the 
deaf in other states with a view to promoting the general welfare of the 
deaf of this State. 

Within this period we have done our best to discharge the mentioned 
duties. We wish to state that there are many positions that can be filled 
by capable deaf people to the satisfaction of any considerate employer, 
especially in the industries of the State. This fact must first be empha- 
sized to some employers. Along this line we have carried a campaign 
of education. We must say that we should keep up this canvass to a 
greater extent. We have made an honest effort to place every applicant 
in a situation satisfactory to him or her. We do not confine our activi- 
ties to employment alone, but help the deaf in some other ways. We 
have tried to discourage practices on the part of some employers who 
hire deaf persons, find them inefficient and discharge them on the 
assumption that they represent the deaf as a class, and to get them to 
see that it is manifestly unfair to appraise the qualifications of the deaf 
as a whole by the shortcomings of a few, and that this practice entails 
a hardship on the deaf. Furthermore, we have made understood to the 
public that the deaf dislike to be given employment for charity's sake, 
and that all they ask is a fair show. 

The table on the following page shows the class of placements we have 
made. 



346 



ISToETH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



TABLE A— INDUSTRY AND OCCUPATION 



Industry and Occupation 


Referred 


Placed 


Unplaced 


Agriculture — 

Farm hands .._ . 


7 

32 
8 

4 

4 
3 

14 

2 
2 
2 
30 
3 

8 
1 

2 

17 
1 

2 

1 

4 

1 

4 
1 

1 

3 

15 
4 

3 

2 
3 

1 
1 

1 
1 

5 


14 

1 
1 


5 


Building and construction — 
Carpenters. 


09 


Painters, paperhangers, etc . 


7 


Bricklayers 


1 


Building trade helpers 


3 


Clerical — 
Bookkeepers 


4 


Typists... 


1 
I 

G 


1 


Office clerks . 


9 


Clothing and textiles^ 
Hand-sewing trades . 


9 


Tailors 


9 


Power-machine operators 


1 
17 
2 

1 

1 

1 

7 
1 




Shirt, collar, and cuff workers... 


1 


Textile workers . 


11 


Mill helpers.. 


1 


Domestic and personal service — 
Domestics 


g 


Laundry, cleaning, dyeing . 




Food, beverages, and tobacco — 
Confectionery workers 


1 


Cigar, cigarette, and tobacco workers.. 


9 


Ice-cream factory helper. 




Hotel and restaurant — 
Cooks _ _ 


2 


Kitchen workers 




1 


Leather, rubber, and allied products- 
Shoe workers 


1 

1 

1 
1 


5 


Lumber — 
Woods laborers 




Metals and machinery — 
Auto garage workers.. 


4 


Machinists 




Motion-picture operators . 


1 


Paper manufacture — 
Paper box and bag workers _ 




3 


Printing trades — 
Printers and pressmen 




2 
2 

1 
3 


12 


Feeders and bindery workers 


4 


Professional and technical — 
Teachers _ 


1 


Woodworking ind furniture — 
Cabinetmakers and furniture finishers . . 


1 


Machine woodworkers. 


1 


Coffin makers 




Miscellaneous — 
Barber _ 


1 


Salve factory worker 




1 


Newspaper agent ... 


1 




Common labor ._ . 


1 


Casual workers • 




5 




. 




Totals 


190 


81 


130 







Public Emplotmeht Service 347 

IccordiBg to the fourteentli census of the United States, tie numtei- 
of'the deaf enumerated in this State is 1,189. We have reeeived from 
LloL for the deaf and also from ^^^ ^f^ ^'^Jr^J^Z^^ 
ment lists of names and addresses of the deaf m *e State^ ^ " "'^tg 
a special schedule to each of the given numher of the deaf, request ng 
informa ion as to causes of deafness, age when hearing was lost exist- 
™oeTf deafness among relatives, education, occupation, means of com- 
munication. 

The number of the filled questionnaires returned is 342. Death has 
taken a good many of the deaf, we must admit, hut this number is very 
lajsen a guuu J nuestion that arises at once is, 

small in comparison with the 1,189. iUe question i therefore 

Are the rest of the deaf too ignorant to give any answers, and therefore 
are u— of the existence of this bureau? The very few return«i 
letterrnlt called for show that all the other letters have been received. 
Out of the returns we registered 321 as in need of help. Table A 
in^i tet Z Mp" wanted is'small. It is due either to lack of education 
regarding or prejudice existing on the part of the employer. In both 
Table A and Table B preference to employment in factories is evident 
on the part of the women. We see that this work bears no relation to 
the insteuction received in the schools; they do not care much for 
dom Stic work. The record presents that except in the --of printers 
and carpenters the men take up whatever work they find at hand, in 
the cS or professional field the deaf find it difficult to obtain work, 
owinfto he f'act that hearing is necessary. A large niiniber of the 
:: kflM deaf applicants is noticeable A small P-toth. number 
has secured work with difSculty for understandable reasons. The ch et 
reason is that they are deficient in shop language and f ^reby «rearty 
handicapped by delay in the giving and understanding of order This 
must To?' e ta(en for granted that this class is o{f>r.o.^^^-f^^^^^^ 
Most of them are normal in every respect, as easily decided m personal 
"nverltn In our opinion the number of skilled men-workers is 
good in proportion to the number registered. 

We have been taking great care helping to keep «i« .>""^ ,P«f ^ 
out of the "round holes." For every man there is some kind of 30b that 
to his peculiarities of body and of mind. We find too many -king 
in factories when they ought to work on the farm_ Before us is the 
problem in helping that man and that job to find each other. Therefore 
our work is necessarily slow. 

The table of reported causes of deafness, as was received in the year 
19mrom the School for the Deaf at Morganton, N. C, xs gwen on the 
following pages : 



348 



IsToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



TABLE B— REPORTED CAUSES OF DEAFNESS— WHITE 



Causes 


Both Sexes 


Male 


Female 


Causes affecting the external ear — 
Eczema 


1 

41 • 
19 
12 
58 

3 
10 

6 

3 

5 

1 

1 

19 
12 
H 
2 

6 
1 

4 
3 

48 

5 
22 

3 

1 
3 
3 
1 

1 

1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 


1 

21 

12 

10 

40 

2 

7 

• 2 




Causes producing suppurative condition- 
Scarlet fever--- 


OQ 


Measles - - , 


7 


Diseases of the ear - . 


■> 


Abscess in the head.. - - 


18 


Diphtheria - _- 


1 


Pneumonia - 


3 


Influenza- 


4 


Tonsilitis 


3 


Bronchitis - 


3 





Erysipelas-- 


1 


Chicken-pox 




1 


Causes not producing suppurative condition — 


12 

7 




Catarrh 


5 


Colds 




Scrofula. - - _ 


2 




4 


2 


Croup-- 


1 


Malaria fever and quinine. 


1 

30 
2 

13 
3 

1 
1 

2 

1 
1 

1 


3 




1 


Causes affecting the auditory nerve — 


18 


Brain fever 


3 




9 


Paralysis or infantile paralysis - 




White swelling -- 






2 


Fall 


1 






Swelling of the jaw 








Ulcer of the stomach- 










Overdose of worm medicine. 












Kicked by a horse- 






Knocked down by an auto 






Unknown causes _ _- .--..- 


13 


14 







Boys 




Girls 






259 
339 
111 

267 




207 


Totallv deaf 


Totally deaf . 


266 








Partially deaf . . 


Partially deaf 


189 






• 


976 


• 737 
976 


Grand total 


1,713 











Public Employment Seeviob 



349 



AGES WHEN HEARING WAS LOST 



Age 



Boys Girls 



Age 



Boys 



Girls 





3 












1 













11 




3 




5 




3 




3 




8 




42 


13 months 


1 






16 months . - - 


1 


17 months .. - 


1 


18 months . - ..-. 


19 


20 months 


1 



21 months 

2 years.. 
2 J years. 

3 years... 
3j years., 

4 years... 

5 years... 
Si years.. 

6 years... 

7 years... 

8 years... 

9 years... 

10 years... 

11 years... 

12 years... 
14 years... 

17 years... 

18 years... 



In Table B it will be seen that abcess in tbe ear was the chief cause 
of deafness, and meningitis the next. But scarlet fever was the chief 
cause as found in Table C. The number of born totally deaf in Table B 
is greater than in Table C in proportion. The reason of this is hard 
to find. 

"We regret not having received any report of causes of deafness and 
means of communication among the colored deaf from the school for 
the colored deaf. Possibly this is due to difficulty on the part of the 
said school in obtaining correct information from the parents of colored 
deaf children. 



350 



JSToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



TABLE C— CAUSES OF DEAFNESS, AS FOUND IN THE ANSWERS TO 

QUESTIONNAIRES 



White 



Cause 



Male 



Female 



Scarlet fever. 
Measles 



Diseases 

Abscess, _ 

Adenoids 

Diphtheria 

Influenza 

Teething. 

Tonsilitis 

Bronchitis 

Chicken-pox 

Whooping-cough 

Catarrh 

Colds 

Malaria fever 

Mumps. _ 

Meningitis 

Brain fever. 

Typhoid fever. 

Paralysis or infantile paralysis. 

Fall 

Blood poison 

Hay fever 

Kicked by a horse 

Nerve of the ear 

Nose bleeding 

Unknown causes 

Born totally deaf 

Born partially deaf 

Born blind and deaf 



Total 

Not reported 

Grand total. 



313 



Colored 



Cause 


Male 


Female 


Scarlet fever.. ... 


1 


,-, 


Meningitis. . 


o 


Fall 


1 
1 
2 

6 

1 




Rheumatism.. 




Earache . . 




Hard hit on the head 






1 


Born totally deaf 












14 


5 


Total 


19 


Not reported 




10 












29 


Total white - 




313 










Grand total. . 


342 









Public Employment Service 



351 



The means of communicatioii chiefly followed by the deaf, as shown 
in Table D, is writing. This table is made up from the answers given 
to the questionnaires mailed by the bureau. 



TABLE D— COMMUNICATION OF THE DEAF 

White 



Methods 



Male 



Female 



Total 



Speech and finger 

Speech, writing 

Speech, writing (finger). 
Speech, writing (signs).. 

Speech, signs 

Speech only 

Not using speech- 
Writing, finger, signs.. 

Writing, finger 

Writing, signs 

Signs only 

Writing only 

Fingers only 



Not reported. 



Total. 



120 



161 

152 



Colored 



Methods 



Speech and finger 

Speech, writing 

Speech, writing (finger). 
Speech, writing (signs).. 

Speech, signs 

Speech only 

Not using speech — 

Writing, finger, signs.. 

Writing, finger 

Writing, signs 

Writing only 



Fingers only. 



Not reported. 



Total. 



Grand total. 



Male 



Female 



Total 



352 



XoHTii Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Cities visited to help the deaf in different ways : 



1923 

1. Apr. 17 AtMorganton 

2. May 17 At Selma 

3. June 10 At Charleston 

4. June 10 At Concord 

5. June 11 At Salisbury 

6. June 12 At Burlington 

7. June 12 At Durham 

S. July 14 At Greensboro 

0. July 24 At Wilson 

10. July 25 At Turkey 

11. Aug. 18 AtAsheville 

12. Aug. 20 AtMorganton 

13. Sept. 9 At Wilmington 

14. Sept. 11 AtSouthport 

15. Sept. 24 At Durham 

16. Oct. 10 At Greensboro , 

17. Oct. 10 AtReidsville 

IS. Oct. 11 At High Point 

19. Oct. li: AtAshboro 

20. Oct. 23 AtAshboro 



1923 



21. 


Nov. 


15 


At Durham 


22. 


Nov. 


16 


At Statesville 


23 


Nov. 
Nov. 


16 


AtHickorv 


24. 


17 


At Morganton 


25. 


Nov. 


IS 


At Asheville 


26. 


Nov. 


20 


At Canton 




1924 




27. 


Feb. 


1 


At Kittrell 


2S. 


Feb. 


1 


At Henderson 


29. 


Feb. 


2 


At Roanoke Rapids 


30. 


Feb. 


3 


At Weldon 


31. 


Mar. 


22 


At Greensboro 


32. 


Mar. 


23 


At Winston-Salem 


33. 


Apr. 


11 


At Varina 


34. 


Apr. 


11 


At Fayetteville 


35. 


Apr. 


12 


At Pembroke 


36. 


Apr. 


12 


At Charlotte 


37. 


July 


26 


At Newton Grove 


38. 


Aug. 


13 


AtAsheville 


39. 


Aug. 


15 


At Canton 



It has been our observation that it is more effective to obtain informa- 
tion and statistics about conditions of life among the deaf people and to 
find employment for or to help lift them morally and socially by personal 
contact than by correspondence. This entails much traveling on our 
part. For this purpose we have visited 39 cities. 

We found most of the deaf in possession of good farms. Some of them 
asked us to find them employment in the city, so they could enjoy city 
social life. But we advised them to stay on their own farms, and showed 
them the wonderful opportunities they never dreamed of before in their 
lands. To our surprise many of them had never before asked any of the 
officials of the State Department of Agriculture to come and make 
demonstration on their lands, such as right methods of plowing, orchard 
grafting, poultry breeding, and the like, and also home demonstration 
among the deaf wives and mothers. We found one deaf woman struck 
helpless by the instant death of her husband with four children left on 
her weak shoulders. We succeeded in seeing to it that her husband's life 
insurance come properly to her and putting two of her children in an 
orphanage, the rest having been taken care of by one of her relatives, to 
her relief, and beside that, we helped her secure employment. 

It is evident that the bureau should do more than just finding the deaf 
employment. It should do its utmost in the social, moral, and financial 
uplift of the deaf. 

A summary of our daily reports is given on following page. The large 
number of callings at the office considering the great extent of this State 



Public Employment Service 



353 



is indicative of their inability to carry on intelligible correspondence It 
is at noticed tbat e.nployment and advice desired .n correspondence are 
almost equal in number. 



51 



Personal calls at Bureau - - ^g^ 

Writing to Bureau ' -1^33 

Seeking employment "' ^32 

Seeking advice 



This table is subdivided as follows : 



Males 



Registrations : 

Unskilled ^' 

Skilled - ^l 

Clerical and professional - 



Referred : 

Unskilled ^ 

Skilled ^^ 

Clerical and professional 2 



Total 



.168 



Total 



Help wanted: 

Unskilled ^^ 

Skilled ^J 

Clerical and professional & 



Total 



.106 



.168 



Reported placed: 

Unskilled ^^ 

Skilled ^^ 

Clerical and professional 2 

Total ^'^ 



Pemales 



Registrations : 

Domestic ^^ 

Industrial ^^ 

Clerical and professional 3 



Referred : 

Domestic ° 

Industrial ^^ 

Clerical and professional 3 



Total 



55 



Total 



31 



Help wanted: 

Domestic -"^^ 

Industrial ^^ 

Clerical and professional 5 

Total - '^^ 



Reported placed: 

Domestic ■*■ 

Industrial -^ 

Clerical and professional 2 

Total 24 



As you understand, this bureau has been a short ime in existence not 
yet completed in its organization, and therefore we l^"-^-' l^^.f « *° 
^ake a full survey of the number, condition, etc., of the deaf inmates 
Tal tie ou^ty homes. However, we have learned from the North 
Oaroina State Board of Charities and Public Welfare that there are 
41 deaf inma teslu these institutions. Some of them are too old or too 
teak thy "cally to work; some, not very old, but crippled and others 
CL but unable to make a living through lack of industrial training. 
?lesf inmates seem to be crushed by loneliness, brought about largely 
by tbeir deafness. 
23 



354 



North Caeolina Industrial Statistics 



It may interest you to know that the said board appreciates our 
desirability of having the deaf inmates brought together in a single 
institution. This home would not only bring them to something like 
normalcy, but be the place where deaf visitors, with deaf ministers or 
hearing ministers familiar with the deaf, would help give them happi- 
ness and spiritual uplift. 

Before closing we wish to express our gratitude to you for your cordial 
support to this bureau, and also for your keen interest in the advance- 
ment and betterment of the deaf in general. 
Respectfully yours, 




Chief, Bureau for the Deaf. 



CHAPTER XI 



NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS 

In tliis chapter is presented a list of the daily, weekly, semiweekly, 
montlily, semimonthly, quarterly, semiannual and annual publications 
at the close of the biennial period ending December 31, 1924. As usual, 
there have been numerous changes in the ownership and management of 
these publications since the last report of the Department was issued. 

The number of establishments reporting (including those which pro- 
duce daily and Aveekly publications with the same equipment) is 290. 
The total circulation has advanced to 2,266,216, viz. : morning dailies, 
135,064; afternoon dailies, 117,395; weeklies, 771,665; semiweeklies, 
105,383 ;■ triweekly, 3,100; monthlies, 864,309; semimonthly, 66,000; 
quarterly, 100,700 ; bimonthly, 2,000 ; semiannual, 500 ; annual, 100,000. 

The value of plants reported by publishers who employ their own 
equipment in operations is $4,322,531, a considerable number of the 
publications being printed by contract. 1,786 persons are reported 
employed in plant operations whose total compensation per year amounts 
to $2,584,551. 

Two hundred eighty-five typesetting machines and 1,786 units of 
horsepower are employed by publishing plants in mechanical operations. 
Average number of hours constituting a day's work, eight and fifty-eight 
minutes. 

The following tables show information in detail touching the news- 
paper plants of the State. 



356 



North Caeolina Industelal Statistics 



SUMMARY FOR 1924 



How Issued 




Circulation 



Morning daily.. 
Afternoon daily 

Weekly... 

Semi weekly 

Thrice-a-week.-. 

Monthly 

Semimonthly... 

Bimonthly 

Annual. 

Quarterly 

Semiannual 

Totals 



135,064 
117,395 
771,665 
105,383 

3,100 

864,309 

66,000 

2,000 

100,000 

100,700 

500 



2,266.216 



CLASSIFICATION BY THE PUBLISHERS 



Democratic 

Independent-Democratic 

Republican 

Independent-Republican. 

Independent 

Religious 

Fraternal.. 

Temperance 

Orphanage 

Economic-social 

Scientific 




Labor 

Trade and industrial 

Agricultural, etc 

Educational and literary 

Medical 

Almanac. 

Local 

Health.. 

Historical 

Total 



290 



I*Tewspapers and Periodicals 



357 



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358 



NoRTjE Carolina Industrial Statistics 






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360 



NOBTH CaKOLINA INDUSTRIAL STATISTICS 






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ISToRTH Carolina Industrial Statistics 



Wages 
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